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Full text of "The Bluejay"

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Creighton University's 1983 

BLUE J AY 

maha, Neb. 68178 
Volume 53 






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%Jreighton, a Jesuit university, is con- 
vinced that the hope of humanity is man's 
ability freely and maturely to seek and 
stand for the truths and values essential to 
human life. It aims to lead all its memhers 
in discovering and embracing the challeng- 
ing responsibilities of their intelligence, 
freedom and value as persons. 
We therefore profess and pledge ourselves 
to teach in the perspectives of the following 

creed: 

We believe in God, our loving Creator 

and Father. 




photos by Jerry Melchtor 

Arts freshman Dave Allen in the fountain in front of St. John's Church. 

Students enjoy the sunshine and warm weather between classes. 




2 

Opening 





Fun in the sun on the Lloyd and Kathryn Skinner 
Mall: Amy Kraus, Jennifer Wolfe and Pat Murray. 



Contents 


opening 


2 


Campus Life 


12 


Events 


76 


Organizations 


130 


Athletics 


170 


Academics 


238 


Closing 


322 


Index 


328 



3 

Opening 



Student Health's Irma Deegan greets patients with a smile in the offices at St. 
Joseph Hospital. 





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Jeny MelchioT 

University Chaplain Narciso Sanchez-Medio, S.J., in the Jesuit living 
quarters, located in the Administration Building. 

The newly remodeled Alumni Memorial Library contains open spaces and 
room for relaxation. Mary Rue 



opening 





We believe in the intrinsic value of 
man as created in God*s image and called 
to he his child. This includes all persons 
and excludes any form of racism and other 
discrimination . 




Bill WaUh 



Pharmacy student Bang Lam in the lab at the School of Pharmacy. 



5 

opening 



Mark Paine, Shannon Gurley, Sue Cali and Mark 
Steinhafel clown around in front of St. John's 
Church. 

Ann Davis, Arts junior, caught by surprise by a 
Bluejay photographer. 




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Arts junior Mark Andrews and senior Mary Rice 
enjoy the spring weather in front of St. John's 
Church. 




6 

Opening 




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We believe that the deepest purpose of 
man is to create, enrich and share life 
through love and reverence in the human 
community. This motivates our open and 
relentless pursuit of truth. For this reason 
we foster reverence for life in all its human 
potential. 




Marty Bferman 

Arts senior Debby Sedlacek student teaches at Harrison Elementary School. 



Carolyn Waller 



7 

Openinf^ 




8 

Opening 




rVe believe that we should support all 
men in their free and responsible life, shar- 
ing through family and social systems and 
through political, scientific and cultural 
achievements. 

Arts junior Mike Healy from Sioux Falls, S.D., catches up on his reading on 
the Lloyd and Kathryn Skinner Mall. 

Sophomores Lori Sinnott and Kim Strang attend Mass in the Drawing Room. 




John Groleau 



Carolyn Walter 



9 

Opening 



We believe that we must strive for a 

human comm.unity of justice, m^utunl 

respect and concern. In this context we 

m,ust cultivate respect and care for our 

planet and its resources. 




During library construction, students rerouted their usual paths to classes. 

Sharing a Coke and a smile; Business students Chip Goetzinger and John Sciac- 
cotta. 




10 

opening 




Laundry, one of the evils of college life, requires 
patience. This student finds reading an easy way to 
pass the time. 





In the Lloyd and Kathryn Skinner Mall: Arts 
freshman Eleanor Merrill and junior Emilio 

Carolyn Woltir Mulcro. 



11 



Opening 



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Kiewit residents show Halloween isn't just for kids 
by celebrating with a friend. 



Sophomores Jeff Stamm and Bud Freeman at a Stu- 
dent Board of Governors sponsored TGIF. 

Arts students Julie Goebel and Liz Lambert have 
fun constructing snow "people" in the East Quad 
Mall. 





Campui Ufe 



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Arts sophomore Steve Prater picks up some 
extra cash working at Swanson desk. 







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5 



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Campus Life 



JDormitories, for many, became home for nine months. Saga 
food, roommates, quiet hours and waiting in Hne for the shower 
ranked among the joys of dorm Hving. 

Despite the inconveniences experienced in these luxurious high 
rises, there were some advantages: hassle -free parking or waking up 
minutes before class and not being late. 

Study breaks were also special times. If your roommate wasn't 
interested, there was always someone on the floor you could talk 
into making a quick trip to Godfather's, Petit's or the Bluejay. 

There's a certain fellowship that forms among residents. Floor 
parties, T-shirts and intramural teams reflected the unity that ex- 
isted among dorm neighbors. 

Special services were available to students who lived in the dorms 
as well as those who lived off-campus. 

Among these were Student Health, the mail center. Saga and 
the Career Planning and Placement Center. Another, Public Safe- 
ty, provided protection for students through their escort services 
and security patrols. 

The counseling center and survival strategies were available for 
individuals who needed help with alcohol, weight control or study 
habit problems. 



One of the first lessons learned at Creighton is the A. moonlit view of the snowy campus looking nor- 
fine art of waiting in line at registration. thwest taken from the ninth floor of Swanson Hall. 







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Mrs. R.J. Dooling, center, works in the Campus 
Store during the registration rush. 




A "Splash Down Party" cooled off freshmen in the 
Kiewit Center pool during Welcome Week. 




14 

Welcome Week 



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Settling in at Creighton 



W elcome Week marks the beginn- 
ing of college life for freshmen. 

Cars packed to capacity came filled 
with parents and students. 

"I guess the thing I remember most 
about Welcome Week was the second day 
of check-in, the parents of a new resident 
thanked me for making it so easy for 
them to leave their daughter at 
Creighton," Gallagher RA Peggy Ryan 
said. "I think the real thanks goes to the 
hard working group leaders who made 
everyone feel welcome." 

One freshman said the real test of 
nerves came in tolerating two sets of 
parents, yourself and your roommate in 
one dorm room. Arranging and rear- 
ranging took hours until the room shaped 

Casino Night, sponsored by Delta Upsilon, is an an- 
nual event held during Welcome Week. 



into a liveable home. 

Meeting roommates was also an ex- 
perience. That moment builds with ter- 
rific anticipation of what to expect. The 
moment arrives and it doesn't seem quite 
as bad. 

Before leaving campus, parents were 
assured their children would be in good 
hands. It was a time to meet new people 
and also say goodbye to mom and dad, 
trying to hold back the tears. 

For many, the true feeling of freedom 
set in later in the week when they realiz- 
ed they were really in college. The idea 
of no curfews and no parents waiting up 
when you came stumbling in the door 
seemed almost too much for some. 



The "Splash Down Party" provided an opportunity 
for students to make friends during Welcome 
Week. 




15 

Wricnme Wrek 



Settling in at Creighton 



Other Welcome Week actvities includ- 
ed a "Welcome to Creighton" address, 
delivered by Father Michael Morrison, 
S.J., university president; a splash down 
party at the Kiewit pool complete with 
chicken fights and beach balls; and a 
beach party with Hawaiian shirts, 
sunglasses and shorts. 

Students danced on the Lyold and 
Kathryn Skinner Mall, participated in 
"Showtime" and gambled at Casino 
Night, sponsored by Delta Upsilon frater- 
nity. 

Group leaders: First row: Sandy Schaefer, Mike 
Nohr, Julie Puhl, Jeanne Franco, Matt Nigro, Jim 
Dunlap, Karen Ireland and Keith Farley. Second 
row: Mary Beth Vorhees, Ralph Attanasi, Karen 
Senff, Robert Allen, Mary Kapustka, Lori 
Schweickert, Tim Sully, Mary Sonnek and Teri 
Brockhaus. Third row: John Dotterweich, An- 
thony Solimini, Kerry Ford, Kim SouUiere, Anne 
Broski, Lisa McMahan, Jackie Staudt, Kristi Von- 
nahme, Chammy Sassano and Janet Wilcock. 
Fourth row: Paul Markwardt, James Letcher, 



A sports picnic, sponsored by Phi Kap 
pa Psi fraternity, faired a good turnout 
despite dreary weather. 

For many freshmen, one major 
obstacle of the week was registration. 
One lesson learned during the first week: 
how to stand in seemingly endless lines. 

"The organization during Welcome 
Week was fantastic," Patrick Angel, a 
Council Bluffs native said, "afterward I 
felt I had made more friends than in my 
four years in high school." 



Janet Berning, Drew Steiner, Tom Merkel, Ann 
Bernholtz, Marc Kurtz, Cyndi Owens, John Har- 
tung and Mike Carlson. Fifth row: Tim Kutz, Tom 
Siddoway, Andy Boggust, Karen Rowen, Roxxy 
Farrington, Cyndi Hoover, Cindy Laba, Jeffrey 
Sisel, Terese Harrington and Shannan Neppl. Top 
row: Peter Theis, Ruth Beyerhelm, Diane Diemer, 
Amy Heithoff, Maria Avery, Pam Gewinner, Kelly 
Soulliere, Anne O'Connor, Gene Riotte, Mary Kate 
Wells and Kathleen McCarthv. 




16 




Swanson Hall residents check in with dormitory 
personnel during Welcome Week. 



Upperclassmen Marion Opela and Karen Rowen 
enjoy an evening activity during Welcome Week on 
the East Quad Mall. 



Welcome Week 





17 

Welcome Wrek 




18 



Phase One 
Completed 



he first and major phase of the 
Alumni Memorial Library construction 
was completed during October. 

"Early in the spring there was the 
possibility we would get the building ear- 
ly in July, then it was set at the first of 
September," Ray Means, director, said. 
"We decided on October." 

That meant students had to find alter- 
nate study space for September. 

When completed, the new facility will 
be named the Carl M. Reinert Alumni 
Memorial Library in honor of the late 
university president and the leader of ma- 
jor development programs. 

Expansion was planned in three 
phases, Means said. "The new construc- 
tion on the upper two levels was phase 
one, the basement is phase two and the 
remodeling of the old building is phase 
three. 

"Funds were available to do phase 
one," he said. "We'll complete phases two 
and three when funds are available to do 




Photos by Mary Hire 



Hawkins Construction Company workers lay Existing stone screens combine the old with the new 
wooden ties used as steps to the library addition. as the Alumni Library is enlarged and renovated. 



19 



Alumni Library 



Bean-bag chairs, many new this year, lend comfort A view from the upper level shows additional space 
to studying and relaxation. provided by the expansion. 




Mary Rice 



20 

Alumni Library 



Library director Ray Means congratulates the con- 
tractor on a job well done. 




Phase One 



Two major changes planned in 
remodeling are the relocation of the rare 
book room and the elimination of the 
study rooms by the temporary east en- 
trance, Means said. 

Carpeting the upper two levels was 
completed in September. 

One of the features of the new building 
is a walkway/commons area, located 
under the skylight. Included are new 
restrooms, drinking fountain, booths, 
lounge furniture and tables for study, 
Means said. 

"All of this is before you enter the 
library itself," Means said. "On your 
right, you will see into the library 
because of the glass wall, but you won't 
be in the library." 

Other changes include the relocation of 
the reference department, microfilm and 
microfiche and twelve new learning, 
viewing, and study rooms. 




Landscaping provides an aesthetic setting for the 
expanded Alumni Memorial Library. 

A skylit atrium encloses the new south entrance to 
the library. 

jerry Melchtor 



21 



Alumni Library 




Neighborhood changes 

Creighton's neighborhood changed again this year with InterNorth's 
expansion, Joslyn Art Museum's renovation, Central High's courtyard 
project, Metro Area Transit's new facility and the Kellom Heights 
Redevelopment. 



Reminders of a bygone era: Remnants of a fenced 
yard remain in what was once a residential 
neighborhood. 

InterNorth, Inc., Creighton's corporate neighbor 
to the south, will build a campus-style office com- 
plex on a tract of land surrounded by Interstate 
480, Dodge and 24th streets. Looking northeast 
toward campus, a lone tree looms over St. John's 
Church. 



In 1981, InterNorth, Inc., one of 
Creighton's corporate neighbors to the 
south, announced plans to build a 
campus-style office complex on a tract of 
land bounded roughly by Interstate 480, 
Dodge and 24th streets. 

Since then, InterNorth has been ac- 
quiring the necessary land, closing off 
streets and dismantling several existing 

Central High School is flanked by a row of trees left 
standing at the site of InterNorth's campus-style of- 
fice complex. 



buildings. 

Sheridan Hall, at 24th & Dodge, will 
be razed sometime after August, 1984, to 
make way for the InterNorth Center of- 
fice complex. 

Over the past year, students had the 
opportunity to see much of the activity at 
the building site, along with the Omaha 
Public Works Department's widening and 
improvement of 24th Street south of cam- 
pus, that will include two lanes of traffic 
in both directions and a boulevard. 







Photos by Marty /J-, rr-i,. 



23 

Crctf^hton Netf^hborhood 





The Bluejay Bar is the only remaining property to 
be acquired for InterNorth's office complex. 



InterNorth's construction site provides a pictures- 
que view of the campus. 



InterNorth's present headquarters will be expand- 
ed, eventually replacing Sheridan Hall and much 
of the surrounding area. 



24 

Creighton Neighborhood 



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Neighborhood changes 



For South Quad residents especially, 
the construction caused some inconve- 
nience. Traffic on 24th Street was 
restricted to one lane each direction and 
sidewalks were temporarily removed. 

InterNorth began construction of the 
first phase in the Spring. This phase in- 
cluded landscaping, a new headquarters 
building and a parking-ramp structure. 

Creighton will have the use of Sheridan Hall until 
August, 1984, when InterNorth will raze the struc- 
ture for its office complex. 



Over the next several years, more work 
will be started on the complex. Eventual- 
ly, it will contain several buildings, suffi- 
cient parking and a man-made lake as 
the centerpiece of the office park. 

The InterNorth Center was designed to 
mesh aesthetically with the surrounding 
area, including Joslyn Art Museum and 
Central High School. 



To the north, construction has included apart- 
ments in the Kellom Heights Redevelopment and 
the Metro Area Transit Garage. 








Phnloi h\ Marty Hfermun 



New Central Towers' residents were inconvenienc- 
ed by muddy streets and sidewalks during 
neighborhood rejuvenation. 



25 



Crftghton Neighborhood 




Justin Brunelle finds a friend in Mickey Mouse at 
the Day Care Center. 



Zack Jaksha proudly displays a family portrait he 
drew. Zack's father, David, is a physics instructor. 





Center director Donna Vetter examines a mosquito 
bite on the forehead of Amy Mockelstrom. Amy's 
mother, Nancy, is an instructor in the School of 
Nursing. 



/ 



26 



Day Care Center 




I 



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/ 







Tomorrow's 
Bluejays 

J. he Child Care Center, under the 
direction of Donna Vetter, opened this 
year at 22nd and Cahfornia Streets, 
across from the Ahmanson Law Center 

Children of faculty, staff and students 
from six weeks to six years of age were 
eligible for care. 

Sixty- five students from the psychology 
department did field work at the center, 
spending about two hours a week with 
the children. Nursing students visited on 
a monthly basis to observe. 

Marjorie Hartnett, assistant professor 
of education, said the enrollment was 
steady at 35. 

The center was staffed by four full- 
time and two part-time employees. 



Michelle Wing volunteers time working at the Day 
Care Center, supervising the children's activities. 

While their parents are teaching, Mary Culhane 
and Damien Dombrowski spend time at the Day 
Care Center. Mary's mother, Marianne, is an 
associate professor of law. Damien's father, Daniel, 
is an associate professor of philosophy. 




Photos by Mary Rtce 



27 

Day Care Center 



Creighton Satellite Network 



V-iampus television sets tuned in soap 
operas in Spanish, sewing lessons in 
French and full coverage of the U.S. 
House of Representatives. 

Under the direction of Father Leland 
Lubbers, S.J., Creighton Satellite Net- 
work is a student built and operated pro- 
ject consisting of five satellite dishes. CSN 
was hooked up in about 300 campus 
locations, providing eight-channel service. 

Catering primarily to language 
students, CSN offered three Spanish and 
three French channels. The system also 
included C-span (live coverage of the 
U.S. House of Representatives), Financial 
News Network (Daytime market reports) 
and a channel devoted exclusively to 
scrolled announcements and campus in- 



formation. 

Lubbers, a fine arts professor, began 
the project in 1981. He and a team of 
students built three homemade spherical 
antennae on the roof of the Sculpture 
Lab at 2102 Burt St. Lubbers said by 
December a signal was being received 
there and interest in the project grew 
rapidly. 

Transmitting the satellite's signal from 
the Sculpture Lab to the main campus 
was technically impractical because of the 
expense and the distance involved, so the 
entire system was transferred to the top 
of the Administration Building. 
However, interference from the 
downtown Northwestern Bell Co. 
Building scrambled and destroyed CSN's 



signal. Lubbers said. 

After looking for an adequate location 
on campus for the satellite dishes, the 
maintenance garage roof behind the 
library was selected. 

Students then constructed the Earth 
Station, the building that houses the 
operational equipment for CSN. 

Networks on the CSN system were car- 
ried without charge and with the permis- 
sion of the source and are not practically 
obtainable from locally franchised 
systems. Departments, school and offices 
of the university paid an installation 
charge to cover the cost of the hardware 
used in the operation, he said. Students 
are not charged as the dormitory pays the 
fee. 



28 





John Groleau 




In the future, Father Lee Lubers, S.J., hopes to 
have the entire campus wired on the Creighton 
Satellite Network. 

Creighton Satellite Network, hooked up in over 300 
campus locations, provides eight-channel service. 




photos by John Groleau 

Father Lee Lubers, S.J., tunes equipment for the 
Creighton Satellite Network atop the earth station. 



M'irf\ Hffr'niin 



Father Lee Lubers, S.J., makes repairs on a satellite Satellite dishes overlook the parking lot of the Ep- 
dish at the earth station, located north of the Alum- pley Business Administration Building, 
ni Memorial Library. 



29 



Creighton Satellite Network 



To create more student jobs, En-, ironmenlal Ser- 
vices took over housekeeping responsibilities from 
outside contractors. 



Environmental Services 



A. student employment service was 
created to handle the responsibility of 
coordinating and expanding student 
employment opportunities on campus. 
The primary function was assisting 
students who wanted to work to finance 
their education. 

To create more student jobs, the 
university took over housekeeping respon- 
sibilities from outside contractors. 
Through the newly created department 
of Environmental Services approximately 
80 part-time jobs were offered to 
students. 

Leo W. Munson, director of financial 
aid, said that although many colleges of- 
fer jobs to students to help them earn tui- 
tion dollars, Creighton is the first univer- 
sity he is aware of that is creating jobs by 
cancelling contracts with outside firms. 

The university minimized effects of 
financial aid cutbacks by providing more 



opportunities for students to obtain part- 
time jobs. Students interested in earning 
money to pay a portion of tuition and ex- 
penses applied for the campus jobs. They 
did not have to meet financial need 
criteria, Munson said. 

The responsibility for the new employ- 
ment service fell within the financial aid 
office. Steven F. Kowalski was appointed 
Student Employment counselor. 

Based upon a minimum 10-hour work 
week, the university estimated students 
could earn $536 per semester by working 
through the student employment service. 

The concept of employing students in 
positions previously staffed by outside 
contractors was first proposed by James 
R. Russell, director of Public Safety. 
Russell said his department successfuly 
employed 90 students in a variety of posi- 
tions during the past three academic 
years. 




30 



Carl Morello is the director of Environmental Ser- 
vices, a program which began this year. 



EnutTonmental Services 





Arts Sophomore Chris Leighton at work in her En- 
vironmental Services job. 



Arts freshman Tom Carmody cleans the boards in 
preparation for the next day's classes. 

Arts Freshman Jeff Kopyta vacuums as part of his 
Environmental Services job. 



31 



EniiTonmental Senices 





Arts freshman Ricki Siegel finds a warm friend in 
Deglman Hall. 



Business senior Nancy Heavey typ)es yet another 
paper for one of her classes. 

Deglman 
Hall 

V-^ne hundred eighty-eight freshmen 
women lived in double rooms on five 
floors of Deglman Hall. 

Opened in 1956 as Deglman Hall for 
Men, the dormitory is dedicated to the 
memory of Francis Deglman. S.J.. a 
university faculty member for 28 years. 

Halls are self-governed with represen- 
tatives elected from each floor to serve on 
quad councils. 

Resident advisers, specially trained 
juniors and seniors, live on the floors to 
assist residents. 

Denise Gatschet was the head resident 
adviser. Staff included Leisha DeSmet, 
Jean O'Laughlin, Kathleen Dalton, 
Brigitte Carrica and Joane VanDyke. 





-Arts freshmen Sara \ ogt and Marv Carlisle appear 
happy with their living arrangements in Deglman 
Hall. 



32 



Deglman Hall 




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Photos by Joane VanDyke 

Business freshman Kirsten Jepsen and Arts 
freshman Theresa Syes have worked hard on mak- 
ing their dorm room feel a little more like home. 



Deglman Resident Advisers: Front row: Kathleen 
Dalton, Denise Gatschet and Brigitte Carrica. Top 
row: Jean O'Laughlin and Leisha DeSmet. 



33 



Deglman Hall 



Head Resident Adviser Amy Dedinsky stops in the 
hall to talk with one of the residents. 




34 

Gallagher Hall 



ts freshmen Jim Bikakis, Mike Murray and 
off Spades refuel before hitting the books again 





Gallagher 
Hall 



vTallagher Hall was the first dor- 
mitory to be built exclusively for women 
at a cost of more than $1 million. 

Named for Ben Gallagher Sr., founder 
of Paxton and Gallagher, Co., Gallagher 
Hall is part of the West Quad. 

Gallagher Hall housed 211 freshmen 
this year. 

Amy Dedinsky was head resident ad- 
viser. Staff included Steve Moore, Dan 
Potter, Dale Sutherland, Peggy Ryan and 
M.B. Munro. 



lagher Resident Adviser: Front row: Steve 
re, Peggy Ryan and Dan Potter. Top row: 



M.B. Munro, Amy Dedinsky and West Quad Direc- 
tor Sheryl Knuth. 



35 

Gallagher Hall 



36 




Merry Christmas! Fourth floor residents celebrate 
the season with the aid of decorations and good 
cheer. 



Kiewit Hall, opened in 1966, is dedicated to Peter 
and Evelyn Kiewit, longtime university benefac- 
tors. 



li 



Kiewit Hall 



JJedicated to Peter and Evelyn 
Kiewit, Kiewit Hall was home for 495 
students. Opened in 1966 as a women's 
residence hall, it is now coed with men 
and women on alternating floors. 

Becker Dining Hall also opened in 
1966 and is dedicated to Charles and 
Winifred Becker of Springfield, 111. An 
alumnus, Becker was a chief executive of- 
ficer of Franklin Insurance Company. 

Recent remodeling at Becker included 
a faculty dining room and smaller 



snackbar in what was previously the 
snackbar area. 

Mike Phelan was head resident adviser 
for Kiewit Hall. Kiewit staff included Jose 
Alonso, Angel Demman, Anne Fit- 
zgerald, Richard Voss, Kristi Swanson, 
Anne Hinchey, Scott Perry, Bob 
Waguespack, Ann Rhomberg, Kathy 
Dungan, Trudy Walter, Kathlenn 
McNamara, Anne O'Shaughnessy and 
Jeannine DePhillips. 



Ktewtl Hall 




Each of the dorms offer laundry facilities for the 
residents' use. 




Kiewit Resident Advisers: Front row: Anne Fit- row: Rob Waguespack, Rich Ricci, Rick 

zgerald, Dan Voss, Angel Demman, Anne Burgmeier, Mike Smith, Ann Rhomberg, Mike 

O'Shaughnessy, Jeannine DePhillips, Anne Hin- Phelan, Trudy Walters and Scott Perry. 
chey, Kathy Dungan and Katie McNamara. Top 



37 



Arts sophomore Craig Jonas uses the stove in his 
room to cook up a special supfter. 




The South Quad offers an apartment-like setting 
combined with the convenience of being close to 
campus. 




Sheridan Resident Advisers: Front row: Dana McMahon, Director Mary Essay and Terry 
Argumedo and Ron Freimuth. Top row: John Donovan. 



38 

South Quad 




South Quad 
life 

i^outh Quad dorms included New 
Central Towers, Palms Apartments and 
Sheridan Hall. 

Towers, located at 302 N. 22nd St., 
became Creighton's seventh residence hall 
in March, 1980. Built in 1965, the 
building contains 22 efficiency, 58 one- 
bedroom and four two-bedroom apart- 
ments on 12 floors. 

Palms, at 320 N. 20th St., contains 52 
one-bedroom and 52 efficiency apart- 
ments. Two hundred and fifty students 
lived at the Palms complete with dining, 
recreation and laundry areas. 

Sheridan Hall at 24th and Dodge, 
formerly the Guest House Motel, was 
named in memory of Michael P. 
Sheridan. S.J. Sheridan was vice presi- 
dent of student personnel and an ad- 
ministrative assistant to the president 
before his death in 1978. 

Sheridan Hall was sold to InterNorth, 
Inc., and will be demolished after the 
1983-'84 academic year. 

South Quad head resident advisers 
were: George Gilbert, Towers; Frank 
Mezzacappa, Palms; and Terry Donovan, 
Sheridan. 




1 



buth Quad Resident Advisers: Front row: Deb Robin Dunn. .Second row: Takeshi Seto, Frank row: Kevin Roley, George Gilbert, Dale 
-oley, Maureen Gara, Janice Bartholomew and Mezzacappa, Bill Forbes and Mike Finger. Top Sutherland and John Elder. 



39 



South Quad 



CEC House 



c< 



reighton Extension Curriculum 
provided a unique living and learning ex- 
perience. Students enrolled in this 
academic program lived in the apart- 
ments of the CEC house. 

The house, located at 610 X. 21st St., 
was a renovated apartment building. 

A commons area transformed from two 
previous apartments makes up the kit- 
chen and living room. 

The setting offered an atmosphere for 
community growth and awareness. CEC 
residents learn to cooperate, participate 
and share ideas through weekly seminars 
and meals together. 

"The Just War: Before the Bomb and 
Since," was the theme of the spring 
semester seminar directed by Dr. Daniel 
Dombroski and Jeanne Schuler of the 
philosophy department. 




Nursing sophomore Janet Berning tackles the 
cleaning duties in the basement of the CEC House. 

Business junior Jayne Vaeth feeds a hungry look- 
ing Paul Pavlik during supp>er at the CEC House. 
Pavlik is an .Arts sophomore. 



40 

CEC House 




Missy Kaufman helps Andy Brittan put another 
coat of paint on the walls of his room in the CEC 
House. 




CEC House Residents: Front row: Sara Van 
Vooren, Nancy Thibodeau, Barb Anderson, house 
manager, Paul Pavlik, Janet Berning, Dennis 
Hamm, S.J., director, and Tracy Dewald. Top 
row: Andy Brittan, Mary Ross, Jayne Vaeth and 
Ellen Purtell. 

Steve Lockard, Arts sophomore, finds the most com- 
fortable location in the house for studying. 



41 

CEC House 



Swanson 
Hall 



ijKvc 



/anson Hall began housing 
students in the fall of 1965. Built at a 
cost of $3.5 million, the building is 
dedicated to W. Clarke Swanson, late 
Omaha businessman and university 
regent . 

More than seven hundred residents oc- 
cupied nine floors of 42 double rooms 
each. 

Head resident adviser was Barney 
Munro. Swanson staff included Dan 
Byrne, Tom Riley, Alex MacGillivray, 
Micky Sandbothe, Molly McComb, Tisha 
Holland, Tony Sabatino, Jim Conahan, 
Laura Knox, Margy Kroupa, Artie 
Pingolt, Akio Kojima, Renise Smith, 
Carol Bloom, Jim Broski and Greg Vogel. 




Swanson Resident Advisers: Jim Broski, Alex 
MacGillivray, Tony Sabatino and Dan Byrne and 



Deglman Resident Adviser Joane Van Dyke. 



42 



•Swaruon Hall 




Tim Kutz, Arts sophomore, faces that moment of 
truth called dirty laundry. 

Arts freshman Bob Schloegel seems confident in the 
cutting abilities of Arts sophomore Toni Cipolla. 




Congregating in a neighbor's room is common of 
dorm life. Business sophomore Sarah McCormick, 
Arts junior John Probst, sophomores Toni CipoUa, 
Rosie Cook and Jim Probst catch up on the events 
of the day. 



Swanson Resident Advisers: Front row: Margy 
I Kroupa, Steve Kojima, Jim Conahan and Molly 
• McComb. Second row: Renise Smith, Laura Knox, 
■ Carol Bloom and Barney Munro. Top row: Greg 
; Vogel, Artie Pingolt, Mickey Sandbothe, Tisha 

Holland and Tom Riley. 



43 



Swanson Hall 



Cooking off-campus gives everyone the chance to be 
Julia Childs in the kitchen. Arts senior Cindy 
Peach tests one of her culinary masterpieces. 




' OJf- campus living 




Off-campus living 



Having a very young neighbor is an experience 
only shared by students living off-campus. 



A. sense of freedom and responsibili- 
ty came from living off-campus. 

There were advantages and disadvan- 
tages to being a commuter. 

Parking ranked high on the list of 
disadvantages. One student complained 
of having to park four or five blocks to 
the east of campus. Another said she was 
afraid of walking to her car at night. 

More effort was required on the part of 




off-campus students to find out about 
current campus happenings. 

Some found living off-campus advan- 
tageous to better study habits. One stu- 
dent said, "People don't stop by as often 
as when I lived in the dorms, I can get 
more work done in less time." 

An attempt at town council representa- 
tion was made again this year without 
success. 




Photos by Mary Rice 

Arts senior Linda Partoll catches up on the ironing 
in her apartment. 



Grocery shopping becomes a regular chore when 
living away from the dorms. Brenda Cox weighs 
some vegetables before purchasing them. 



45 

Off-campus Uvtng 



I 



•M>- 



T 




46 

Study skills 




Final-ly 

udying is as individual as fingerprints. 
Cramming, zooming and gunning were all 
terms to describe different study habits. 

The trick to effective studying was 
establishing a routine that worked and then 
sticking to it faithfully. 

A variety of locations were available to settle 
down and study. Alumni, Bio-med and Klutz- 
nick libraries provided study space as well as 
research materials and reference personel. 

Study rooms were available during certain 
hours in the Eppley College of Business Ad- 
ministration and Administration buildings. 

Some found their dorm rooms conducive to 
study, if they could resist the temptation to 
stretch out on their beds for a short nap. 

Heather Winterer sends out a distress signal while 
studying for finals. 



Mark Andrews gets settled in a lounge in Kiewit 
Hall for a long night of typing. 



Photos by Mary Ricf 



Arts senior Cindy Peach completes a report. 



47 

Sludy \ltilb 



Creighton gets mailed 



V-ireighton's central mall was renam- 
ed in honor of Lloyd E. and Kathryn G. 
Skinner. 

"The mall is named in recognition of 
the support that Lloyd and Kathryn have 
provided to many worthwhile organiza- 
tions and charities in Omaha and in par- 
ticular Creighton University, " University 
President Michael Morrison, S.J., said. 
"This is a culmination of the more that 
35 years of association between the Skin- 
ner family and Creighton. 

"Lloyd and Kathryn love kids and have 
a large family themselves." Morrison said. 
"This tribute is fitting because the mall is 



where their extended family at the 
university spends a great deal of time. I 
make a point of being on the mall as 
much as I can to be with and talk to 
students." 

The central campus mall was 
developed in 1980 between 24th Street 
and the fountain in front of St. John's 
Church. 

A memorial garden honoring six 
students killed during the 1980-'81 school 
year was built in the West Quad. Includ- 
ed were benches, trees and a plaque 
donated by the West Quad Council. 








-pa i 4 • • I V— ,tV)^T r\ r.r 




The East Quad mall area was renamed the Lloyd 
u» and Kathryn Skinner Mall. 

Benches around the mall allow students outside 
space for studying. 







^p'f{, 



IT 



'S/f 



^^^/f, 



fes 



i 







A commemorative plaque was placed in the garden 
near the Philosophy Duplex. Funds were provided 
by the West Quad Council. 




% 



^ 



Students make use of the memorial garden area, 
completed in the summer of 1982. 



Warm weather brings students out of hibernation. 
The Lloyd and Kathryn Skinner Mall provides an 
area for gathering with friends. 



49 



^ %: 



Campus malls 



ss 





50 

Central Park Mall 




Omaha opens 

Central Park 

Mall 

JLfowntown Omaha took on a new 
look with the completion of the Central 
Park Mall. 

Opened to the public in the summer of 
1982, the mall added an aesthetic quality 
to a previously blighted area. 

Constructed on city-owned property ac- 
quired over the last decade, the mall is 
bounded by 10th street on the east, 14th 
on the west and Douglas and Harney on 
the north and south, respectively. 

Further construction already underway 
will extend the mall east two blocks to 
8th street, to include the McKesson Rob- 
bins Building scheduled for renovation. 

One structure, the former Burlington 
Building at 10th at Farnam, has been 
remodeled and will include restaurants 
and office space. 

The Central Park Mall has features 
unique to urban areas. Two concrete and 
steel bridges carry traffic on 10th and 
13th streets. Remaining streets were 
vacated for the mall right of way. 

Other features of the mall are a lagoon 
with ducks and fish, grass, trees, benches, 
a strolling path and miniature waterfalls. 

An increa.sed interest in Downtown was 
generated by the mall's completion. 

A panoramic view of downtown Omaha from the 
Central Park Mall, which o{>ened during the sum- 
mer of 1982. 



Mary Rice 



51 



Centra! Park Mall 




Photos by Carolyn Walter 

Liturgical music adds to the Masses and special 
liturgies sponsored by the University Chaplains. 

Father Jim Scull, S.J., celebrates Mass in the Draw- 
ing Room, located in Lower Brandeis, on Sunday 
nights. 




52 



' I. i turtles 




We give thanks 



JLiiturgies were available at a variety 
of times and various locations. Students 
could worship anywhere from Gallagher 
lobby to the Drawing Room to St. John's 
Church and celebration rooms. 

Masses celebrated in St. John's Church 
were planned by a group of students and 

A time for silent prayer by those attending the cam- 
pus liturgies. 



parishioners. They selected music, 
readings and participated in song and 
liturgical dance. 

Special Masses were celebrated for 
holydays of obligation, Founder's Day 
and Mass of the Holy Spirit. 



The Drawing Room is one of the locations where 
weekly liturgies are celebrated. 



53 

Liturgies 



Mike Hagemeyer's adminutration concentrated on 
getting the Student Board of Governors back on its 
feet. 



SBG changes hands 



VTetting the Student Board of 
Governors "back on its feet" was Arts 
junior Mike Hagemeyer's biggest concern 
when he took office in November. 

Hagemeyer assumed the office of presi- 
dent after the recall of Arts senior Ken 
Waller. 

"After the recall, there was a feeling of 
mistrust among the student body concer- 
ning student government," Hagemeyer 
said. "This feeling carried over into my 
administration. 

"Although we haven't made many 
great achievements, we have worked hard 
at winning the students' trust back," 
Hagemeyer said. He cited the increased 
traffic in the SBG office as an indication 
of his success and as a sign that students 
are more interested in SBG than ever 
before. 

The recall of President Ken Waller 



and Vice president of Finance Kevin Mc 
Carthy was the first time in the history of 
student government at Creighton that 
elected representatives were removed 
from office. 

A group of concerned students, led by 
Arts senior Kelley Wing, rallied in sup- 
port of the recall. The movement was 
surrounded by a number of issues in- 
cluding the appointment of Jim Crawford 
as director of programming, the im- 
plementation of the 20-card and the pur- 
chase of office furniture and copier for 
the SBG office. These actions were taken 
over the summer by an interim commit- 
tee consisting of four executives and two 
representatives. 

The recall election drew a 35 percent 
voter turnout, one of the highest in SBG 
history. 




Arts junior Mike Hagemeyer assumed the 
resposibilities of president following Ken Waller's 
recall. 



Represen tatives 



fim Broski. Arts 

Theresa Cotton, Arts 

Lynn Ehrman, Arts 

Brian Hallman. Arts 
Jane Hess, Arts 

Chuck Jaksich, Arts 

Cynthia Laba. Arts 

Tom Merkel, Arts 

Therese Mullin, Arts 

Liz Valadez, Arts 
Janssen Williams, Arts 

Tern Brochhaus, Arts Senate 
John Elder. Business 
Mitch Gaffigan. Business 

Tim Summers, Business 
Paul Thompson. Business 
Joe Happe. Law 
Steve Manl. Law 
Colleen, Parsley, Law 
Al Fleming, Medicine 
Brian Hardin, Medicine 
Renee Everaert, Nursing 
Larry Egle. Pharmacy 




SBG representatives: Front row: Liz Valadez and Theresa Cotton. Second row: 
Therese Mullin, Teresa Brockhaus and Cindv Laba. Top row: Lynn Ehrman, 
John Elder and Paul Thompson. 



54 



Student Board of Govemon 




Business senior Jim Crawford is Student Board Arts senior Dona Syes is vice president of student Vice president of finance Pat Riordan replaced 
of Governors director of programming. services. Kevin McCarthy after the recall election. 



55 



Stufifnt Board of Covemors 



SBG events 



XTLll full-time students were members 
of the Creighton Students Union. The af- 
fairs of this corporation were managed by 
the Student Board of Governors, made 
up of representatives from each university 
division. 

The Student Board of Governors con- 
trolled the use of the student activity 
fund, planned major social events and 
operated six standing committees to fur- 
ther the best interests of the university. 

Dances, parties, films, lectures and 
concerts highlighted the Student Board of 
Governors events calendar. 

TGIFs, Sunday Night Jams, senior par- 
ties and ice cream socials were some of 
the events the board sponsored. 

SBG allocated thousands of dollars to 
campus clubs and organizations. Funding 
aided a variety of activities including the 
Community Service Center Christmas 
Party, the 1983 Bluejay and the Interna- 
tional Relations Club's trips to Model 
United Nations. 

At Winter Formal: Vito Masciopinto, Erin Hand, 
Marty Krahl and Tom Broderick. 



^••^1 




Comedian Steve Landesberg's appearance was spon- 
sored by the Student Board of Governors. 



The Community Service Center received funding 
from the Student Board of Governors for their an- 
nual Christmas Party. 




56 

Student Board of Governors 







Arts seniors Dave Dare and Marian Lilley attend 
the "Prohibition Party," sponsored by the Student 
Board of Governors. 



"Tomboy" jierform at a Student Board of Gover- 
nors sponsored TGIF. 



57 



Student Board of Go\iemoT\ 



Safety first 



It's closing time for this Public Safety employee. 
Public Safety employs three 'round the clock shifts. 



58 



N. 



I ext time you curse Public Safety 
for that parking ticket you received, 
think again. 

Public Safety spent a minimal amount 
of time on parking enforcement and most 
of it's time protecting students. 

"People safety is our number one con- 
cern, " according to Harry Trombitas, 
supervisor of Public Safety. 

Public Safety's main focus was crime 
prevention. "We concentrate on people 
before things happen," Trombitas said. 

Efforts to curb crime included educa- 
tional programs on safety and security to 
protect personal property, sexual assault 
presentations and basic self-defense 
techniques. 

This year, a new program called "Blow 
the Whistle on Crime " began. Students 



were given whistles to blow in case of an 
assault. Trombitas said the response was 
excellent and they had to continue 
reordering the whistles. To insure the 
whistles weren't blown as a joke there was 
a $20 fine. 

In addition to crime prevention. Public 
Safety jump-started cars free of charge 
and transported victims of injury and il- 
lness to hospitals. 

A card access system was installed at 
the Palms and Towers residence halls, 
eliminating the need for a desk worker. 

Public Safety began in July. 1979, 
replacing a contract security company. 
The staff consisted of more than 20 full- 
time employees and 90 part-time student 
workers. 




Fred Ermel tickets an illegally parked car at the Sue Divoky handles incoming calls at Public Safety 
Skinner Mall. headquarters in the Old Gym. 



Public Safety 





Public Safety: Tim Harrigan, Sue Divoky, Fred 
Ermel, Brad Cummings and Rick McAuliffe. . 



Public Safety: Debi Ward, Sheri Kawamoto, Carol 
Young, Harry Trombitas, Rich Wadleigh and Dom 
Sangimino. 




Public Safety: Mike Schinker, Joe Hardy, Jom 
Harvey and Duane Stewart. 



59 

l*ubhc Safety 



""/>. 



*Jr^ 



f4 



On the road 
to recovery 



X he Student Health Center offered 
a variety of services to undergraduate and 
graduate students without charge. 

The center was staffed by Family Prac- 
tice physicians and nurse consultants who 
did screening work. Payment for the 
following services was required: lab work, 
x-ray or hospital services, physicians ser- 
vices beyond the basic office visit and 
medication obtained from the hospital 
pharmacy or elsewhere. 

Student Health, located in Suite 4710 
at St. Joseph Hospital, was previously 
located in Lower Becker Hall. 




Senior Kevin Bock checks in with Student Health 
personnel Irma Deegan. 



Cheryl DoHnski takes the blood pressure of Russ 
Marino. 






f^fV 






%1 



60 

Student Health 




Photos by Marty Beerman 

Russ Marino has his throat checked by Student 
Health director Virginia Moore. 

Student Health facilities moved from Lower Becker 
Hall to St. Joseph Hospital. 



61 

Student Health 



Survival 
Strategies 

jJo you sometimes feel that you 
were not meant to survive the stress of 
college? 

Do you feel like you are not fully 
mature? 

If you feel this way you are probably 
not alone. Most college students are in 
the same position. 

Survival Strategies, directed by David 
Clark, was initiated this year to help 
students handle collegiate and societal 
pressure. 

Clark said studies show emotional and 
psychological maturity levels of young 
people have risen to a higher rather than 
a lower age. The average age of func- 
tional maturity in the United States is 24, 
compared to 16 in other developed coun- 
tries. 

The program concentrates primarily on 
prevention through health promotion and 
educational awareness concerning alcohol 
and drug abuse. 

Clark conducts workshops, presenta- 
tions and individual counseling and trains 
resident advisors to deal more effectively 
with problems among residents. 

Survival Strategies Director Dave Clark 
demonstrates the "Drinking Clock." 




Center counsels students 



CJounseling Center services were in- 
tended to help students in their ad- 
justments to college living and academic 
work. 

The Counseling Center offered a varie- 
ty of services to students. Educational ser- 
vices assisted students in learning skills 
such as study habits and test taking. 

Career counseling services offered an 
opportunity for students to explore 
various majors and occupations by learn- 




ing more about themselves and the world 
of work. 

The Center provided a complete career 
library of majors and occupations for 
students to learn more about themselves 
and the world of work. 

The Center provided a complete career 
library, including information about 
graduate schools, occupations and 
specialized opportunities. 





Julie Stanek is a Counseling Center staff member. 



62 

Coumeltng/Survtval Strategies 



Deanna Bowman is a staff member of the Counsel- 
ing Center, which provides services to the universi- 
ty- 



Charlene Erskine directs the Counseling Center, 
located in Lower Becker Hall. 





Photos by Marty Beerman 



Career 
Planning 

A he Career Planning and Place- 
ment Center, located in Lower Becker 
Hall, provided seniors with oportunities 
for jobs, interviews and career planning 
tips. 

Bulletin boards near the office listed 
current jobs and other career oppor- 
tunities. 

National corporations, organizations 
and other employers were invited to cam- 
pus to interview graduating seniors for 
full-time employment. 

Other services included counseling on 
job resumes and the art of interviewing. 

All services were offered free of charge. 

Center personnel included Jack 
Kirkwood, director, who replaced the 
retiring Earl Winters, and Veronica Ken- 
ny. 

Veronica Kenny of the Career Planning and Place- 
ment Center offers some advice to Arts senior Ann 
Gambs. 

Jack Kirkwood replaced Earl Winters, who retired, 
as director of the Career Planning and Placement 
Center. 



63 



Placement Center 




Mail 
Center 



vJreighton's Mail Center, directed by 
Rosemary Longacre, handled receiving 
and delivery of parcels in addition to 
outgoing university mail. 

The small staff delivered mail twice 
daily to all divisions and offices as well as 
the dormitories, in the university. 

The Mail Center is located in the 
former Harding Glass Co., building at 
24th and Burt St. 

Jesse Shelton of the Mail Center sorts packages 
destined for the East Quad. 




Mail Center Director Rosemary Longacre sorts 
through her daily pile of paperwork. 





64 



'Mail Center 



SAGA 




Betty Crase rings up a purchase in the Brandeis 
Snack Bar located in the Lower Brandeis Student 
Center. 

Sophomore medical student Mark Walton quenches 
his thirst with a soda from the snack bar. 




Vy(ampus cafeterias and snackbars 
were independently operated by SAGA. 

Located in Lower Brandeis, SAGA 
welcomed any suggestions students had 
for better service. 

SAGA also offered opportunities for 
part-time employment. 

Saga's Rose Ferraguti prepares food for Becker 
Dining Hall. Residents of Kiewit and Gallagher 
Halls use the facility. 



Personnel included Piers Banks, food 
service director; Irma Traumbauer, 
catering manager; Don Gatch and Jay 
Menze, Becker managers; and Paul Kury 
and Kristi Bugenhagen, Brandeis 
managers. 



Paul Pavlik, Arts sophomore, works for Saga in 
Upper Becker Dining Hall. 




Photos by Marty Beerman 



65 

SAGA 



Arts senior Debbie Sedlacek student teaches first • 
grade in the Omaha Public School's Harrison 
Elementary. 



MITii :■(■«;- iT 




Majors in the department of education are required 
to student teach two semesters. Debbie Sedlacek 
teaches first grade. 

Debbie Sedlacek explains an assignment to her 
Harrison first grader. 



66 



Student Teachers 



Back to 
school 



k' 



*-T-^ ^. % 



tJome spend their entire lives going 
to school. Teachers are among these peo- 
ple. 

The department of education required 
two semesters of student teaching for a 
degree. 

Creighton student teachers received 
practical experience in the observation 
and conduct of classroom teaching on the 
elementary and secondary levels. 

This experience was obtained under 
the immediate supervision of a critic 
teacher and a university supervisor. 

Arts senior Mary Jo Theisen plans to 
teach elementary school. Theisen student 
taught first semester at St. Margaret 
Mary's and second semester at Harrison 
Elementary. 

"Student teaching reinforced my desire 
to be in front of a class, helping others 
learn," Theisen said. 

Mary Jo Theisen student teaches fifth grade at 
Harrison Elementary at 56th and Hamilton St. 

Mary Jo Theisen, Arts senior from Schuyler, Neb., 
l^r" checks her student's homework. 




Phnloi by Marly Beerman 



67 



Student Teachers 



Swanson Hall chaplain Dick Hauser, S.J., kneels 
in prayer in the Jesuit community's chapel. 



Jesuit presence 



Hividence of the Jesuits on campus is 
present is every aspect of the university 
and in many corners of the community. 
The 98 Jesuit priests and brothers serve 
educational, hturgical and administrative 
functions. 

Through the campus ministry pro- 
gram, 11 Jesuits live in dorms serving as 
counselors. 

Creighton has more Jesuits living in the 
dorms than any other community at the 
28 Jesuit colleges and universities in the 
United States, according to Father 
Richard Hauser, S.J., associate professor 
of theology. 

Sacrifices Jesuits make by living in the 
dorms exemplify their concern for the 



welfare of students. Jesuits are attracted 
to Creighton because of this healthy rela- 
tionship between students and the Jesuit 
community. 

At a time when the number of Jesuits 
are declining, Creighton is having no 
trouble attracting priests and brothers to 
serve as professors, administrators and 
staff members. 

Jesuit support of Creighton goes 
beyond their physical presence in the 
dorms. They permeate every aspect of 
campus life. Even Jesuits not directly in- 
volved in the campus ministry program 
are ministers because they seek out both 
students and faculty. 




Photos by Jerry Melchtor 



The vice president for University Relations is 
Father John J. Callahan, S.J. 




Father Jonathan Haschka, S.J., is a lecturer in the 
Fine and Performing Arts department. 

Father Jim Scull, S.J., university chaplain for the 
School of Nursing, applies ashes on the forehead of 
students during Ash Wednesday Mass. 



68 

Jesuit Community 







riter' 




I 









aill'' 





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^ 



69 



Jesuit Community 



Jesuit 
presence 

One student commented, "When you 
need them, they are there." Students en- 
joy, admire and appeciate having Jesuit 
counselors. Their visibiUty is most evident 
through university President Michael 
Morrison, S.J., who lives at the Palms 
Apartments. 

Pastoral concerns extend into the 
classroom and beyond. Jesuits serve as 
moderators of campus organizations and 
chaplains in each of the colleges and 
schools, plan liturgies and conduct a 
special ministry program for faculty and 
staff. 

A unique aspect of the Jesuit com- 
munity is that they give back more 
money to the university than any other 
Jesuit community in the country. 

The Jesuit presence goes beyond 
Creighton's campus. Jesuits take an active 
role in the Omaha community. Priests 
and brothers serve in city parishes and as 
chaplains for local hospitals, volunteer in 
community service organizations and 
work for social justice. 



Arts seniors Ron Simurdiak, Harold Sampson and 
Paul Brodeur relax on the front steps of Campion 
House. 




Father Patrick McAteer, S.J., is the university 
chaplain for the School of Pharmacy and Allied 
Health. 




Father Thomas Schloemer, S.J., is the assistant to 
the president of the university. Father Michael 
Morrison, S.J. 

The Jesuit living quarters are a comfortable haven 
for Arts seniors Steve Schloesser and Joseph Carola. 



70 



Jesuit Community 






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HP& ^ '^ ' 




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7. 






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Spillane dies 

Jcather Richard C. Spillane, S.J., chairman of the 
political science department, died Nov. 12 of natural causes. 
He was director of the Center for Peace Research for more 
than a decade and for six years rector of the Jesuit communi- 
ty- 
He spent 17 years at Creighton. 

Fr. Spillane served four years with the Marine Corps in 
World War II, receiving the Bronze Star for participation in 
campaigns from Guadalcanal to Okinawa. He led a combat 
rifle company and was discharged as a captain. 

During the war he decided on the priesthood. He entered 
the Society of Jesus in 1949 after receiving a master's degree 
from Georgetown University. 

Spillane saw a relationship between being a Marine and 
being a Jesuit, and was quoted in a 1970 newspaper article 
as saying: "The popular historical image of the Marines and 
the Jesuits is similar. Both of them are in the thick of the 
work and there's a lot of romance attached to both." 

Ordained in 1963, he came to Creighton in 1965 to work 
with the late Edward A. Conway, S.J., in the Center for 
Peace Research. 

Spillane, a native of Minnesota, was preceded at Creighton 
by his father, who was a Law School graduate. 



71 



Jesuit Communtt\ 



Chaplains provide service 



A full-time staff of University 
Chaplains provided a presence in the 
residence halls and professional schools 
and carried out a variety of general cam- 
pus ministry programs. 

Working with three part-time Protes- 
tant ministers, the staff was available for 
counseling, spiritual direction, retreats, 
premarriage instruction and ministries to 
the poor and concern for peace and 
justice issues. 

Students were invited to become part 
of the campus ministry by planning, lee- 




Anita Baxley is one member of a full-time staff of 
University Chaplains who carry out campus 
ministry programs in the residence halls and pro- 
fessional schools. 

Brenda Chabot serves as a university chaplain in 
Swanson Hall. 



toring, playing or singing for liturgies on 
campus. Art forms such as mime and 
dance were sometimes used to enhance 
the liturgy. 

Bible study and prayer groups provided 
support for students who wanted a small 
faith community. Parish renewal pro- 
grams such as Genesis 2 and Romans 8 
brought students into an experience of 
church with the St. John's parishioners. 
An evangelization team in the parish and 
the parish council also welcomed student 
involvement. 



Weekend retreats, TEC, SEARCH and 
Pax Christi offered opportunities to 
deepen one's spiritual life. Chaplains pro- 
vided special retreats for groups of pro- 
fessional students, a team, or a group of 
students in the residence halls. Students 
were welcome to plan and implement 
these retreats. 

Soup with substance, a series of noon 
lectures during Advent and Lent, offered 
faculty and students a forum for peace 
and justice issues basic to a strengthened 
community life. 




Photos byjerry Melchtor 



72 

University Chaplains 



Father Narciso Sanchez-Medio, S.J., is administrative director of the 
University Chaplains and a Kiewit Hall chaplain. 

Mary Phillips, a Kiewit Hall university chaplain, is one of the directors of 
the Community Service Center. 




Father Robert Hart. S.J., is the university chaplain for the School of Law 



73 

Untversity Chaplains 



28,000 Strong 

A he Alumni Relations Office kept 
the approximately 28,000 alumni 
throughout the world in touch with their 
alma mater. 

Communications with alums was com- 
pleted in several ways. These included 
the Alumni Council, composed of 18 
members representing each school and 
college. The council provided an op- 
protunity to exchange opinions. 

The nationwide network of 60 chapters 
provided opportunities for alumni to 
meet socially. Each chapter held an an- 
nual party, attended by a representative 
from the Alumni Relations Office and a 
guest speaker representing the University 
administration. 

The office organized and promoted 
reunion dinners for the university schools 
and colleges. Special events included: the 
Alumni Picnic, Homecoming and the 
Thanksgiving Day Mass and Breakfast. 

In addition, Alumni Relations spon- 
sored tours, which in the past have in- 
cluded Austria, Great Britian, Greece, 
Italy, Jamaica, Mexico, Spain, 
Switzerland, and cruises to Alaska and 
the Caribbean. 

Law dean Rodney Shkolnick, Mrs. Leo J. 
Rosellini, Dr. Nicholas L. Nelson, Michael J. 
McKay, and Creighton Associate Alumni Director 
Larry Maxwell at the Seattle Creighton Club party. 




John Wooden, "The Wizard of Westwood," visits 
with Creighton Alumni Director Chuck Maxwell. 
Wooden was the featured speaker at the 1982 
Creighton Athletic Banquet and witnessed Bob 
Portman's induction in to the University Athletic 
Hall of Fame. 



Richard L. Dunning, President of the Creighton 
Alumni Association, and Carol Johnson, Assistant 
Alumni Director, discuss the annual Homecoming 
party. 





75 

Alumni Relations 



College of Business Administration associate pro- 
fessor Kenneth Bond participates in the traditional 
Mass of the Holy Spirit at St. John's Church. 






United States Sen. Edward Zorinsky, D-Neb., 
makes a campaign stop in his bid for for reelection. 
Zorinsky defeated Republican Jim Keck for the 
Nebraska seat in the November election. 

Arts seniors Ray Elicone, Tim Ream and Mike 
Meister clown around at a Student Board of Gover- 
nors' TGIF. 




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opular on the Student Board of Governors events 
:hedule were Friday afternoon TGIFs, held in 
.ower Brandeis. 




Events 



Who said there was nothing to do? 

Lectures, concerts, plays and films filled the 1982-83 events 
calendar. 

Fine and Performing Arts presented "Fifth of July," "Antigone" 
and "Birthday Party." 

Comedian Steve Landesberg entertained a full house in Upper 
Brandeis. 

Special liturgies included the traditional Mass of the Holy Spirit 
and a Founder's Day Mass. 

Classical guitarist Thomas Becker and jazz musician Luigi 
Waites performed in concert. 

Students watched fall and spring performances by the ballet 
troupe "A Company of Dancers." 

The Carter Lake Kegger, TGIFs and special senior parties gave 
beer drinkers an opportunity to relax. 

Fall Frolics and Winter Formal gave students a chance to break 
away from the drudgery of school for a night out on the town. 



Comedian Steve Landesberg, "Dietrich," in the Luigi Waites and his band perform a concert of 
television series Barney Miller, entertained jazz favorites as part of the Lectures, Films and 
students with jokes, stories and anecdotes. Concerts series. 




t>-*.- 



Come 9 Holy Spirit 



<<i 



We gather together today to thank God for His many 
and varied gifts and to ask the Spirit to bless and guide all our 
efforts, so that each one's gifts may enrich the whole communi- 
ty. In our celebration we express in prayer, readings, song, 
dance and gesture, images and symbols, and in silence, our 
gratitude to God for what He has created tis to be and calk us 
to become. We are all invited to join with our entire selves- -in 
song, gesture, attention and prayer. " 

This was the theme of the annual Mass of the Holy Spirit, at- 
tended by a large crowd marking the beginning of the 
academic year. 

Mass began outside St. John's Church as Fr. Michael Mor- 
rison, S.J., greeted the crowd. Banner bearers stood near the 
fountain and processed into the church after the greeting. 

One of the highlights included liturgical dancers. Also, the 
choir brought the congregation together in song. The homily 
given by Father Narciso Sanchez-Medio, S.f., stressed the gifts 
we were given and the hope that these gifts would enrich the 
new school year. 




Students and faculty gather outside 
St. John's Church before beginning 
the Mass of the Holy Spirit. 



PholOi by Jtrry Melchtor 

Concelebrants processed into St. 
John's before the traditional Mass of 
the Holy Spirit began. 




78 



Mass of the Holy Spirit 




'■her Michael Morrison, S.J. , surrountled by the Rev. Mr. Kenneth Bond and Father Narciso Sanchez- ^rts seniors Michelle Richardson and Denise 
dio, S.J., was the main concelebrant for the Mass. Gatschet and junior Kerry Ford aid in the celebra- 

tion of the Mass. 



79 



Mass nf Ihr Holy Spmt 



Chariots of fire 



vrreek Week took the campus by 
storm as 600 sorority and fraternity 
members participated in the annual event 
designed to unify the Greeks. 

Chariot races highhghted the week. 
Each team buih their own chariots, some 
serving the purpose of transportation 
while others weren't quite as road-worthy. 



The Phi Kappa Alpha fraternity reigned 
victoriously over their opponents. 

A Softball game, an all university 
dance in Upper Brandeis and a special 
liturgy for all Greeks at St. John's Church 
completed the week's activities. 

Greek Week was sponsored by the 
Panhellenic and Interfraternity councils. 





At Patricia Stevens Field, Greek Week participants 
take part in a Softball game. 




Carolyn WoUer 



Arts junior Kurt Mackey prepares to drive a chariot 
for the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity during one of 
many Greek Week activities. 

Arts senior Scott Fairbairn rides the chariot for the 
Phi Kappa Alpha fraternity. 



Carolyn WoUer 



80 

Creek Week 




Carolyn Walter 

Arts sophomore Rajkumar Ramdya displays his 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon T-shirt during Greek Week 
activities. 



Carolyn Walter 



81 



Greek Week 



Enjoyment found 
in Becker, Mead 

iVho comes to mind when you 
think of a great American guitarist? 

Probably someone from the Rolling 
Stones or any other rock group. 

There are guitarists who play quiet 
music. One is classical guitarist Thomas 
Becker who performed at St. John's 
Church. 

Sponsored by the University Committee 
for Lectures, Films and Concerts, 
Becker's music delighted the crowd. 

Becker studied at the Berklee School of 
Music in Boston, attended classes with 
Bolivian guitarist Javier Calderon and 
Miguel Rubio of Spain and the Omega 
Guitar Quartet of Great Britian. 

Becker appeared in recitals in Omaha 
and has been the featured soloist with the 
Midlands Guitar Quartet. 

Thomas Becker performs classical guitar music at 
St. John's Church during a concert sponsored by 
the University Committee for Lectures, Films and 
Concerts. 

i he decision to commit yourself 
to a lifetime partner is usually the most 
important decision you make," said Dr. 
Beverley Mead of the School of Medicine 
in a September lecture in Rigge Science 
Lecture Hall. 

"It pays to be fussy." 

Mead, associate dean and professor of 
psychiatry, presented his views on the 
topic, "Avoiding Mistakes in Picking a 
Lifetime Partner," in an informally- 
structured lecture before a full house. 

Mead spoke principally about con- 
siderations one must take in relationships. 

He said that though the divorce rate is 
now very high (50 percent of all mar- 
riages end in divorce) this is partially due 
to the fact that these marriages were not 
well thought out. He said that in these 
situations partners did not use their 
forethought to overcome problems that 
could come up later on. 

Dr. Beverley Mead addresses the topic: "Avoiding 
Mistakes in Picking a Lifetime Partner." 




Tony Dobscr 



82 



Lecturers 




Applying theolgy 
to medicine 

A he Rev. Richard A. McCormick, 
S.J., a nationally recognized theologian, 
spoke on "The Relevance of Theology in 
Biomedicine." 

McCormick cited examples of situa- 
tions where people need to apply theology 
to biomedicine. Areas that he felt 
generated concern included abortion, 
contraceptives and the use of life support 
systems. 

He said that theology is essential in ap- 
proaching any moral problem. 

"Theology does not provide concrete 
answers or ready made rules," he said. 
"It does, however, tell us who we are, 
where we are going, and what we ought 
to become. Our faith directs our mind to 
solutions which are fully human. ' 

McCormick is the Rose F. Kennedy 
Professor of Christian Ethics of the Ken- 
nedy Institute of Ethics at Georgetown 
University in Washington, D.C. He lec- 
tures frequently about Christian morality 
throughout the country and has written 
numerous books and articles about 
morality, ethics and American 
Catholicism. 



Father Richard McCormick, S.J., spoke on the 
"Relevance of Theology in Biomedicine." 

After his lecture. Father McCormick explains a 
{>oint to Arts senior Roger Axthelm and Nursing 
senior Ellen Townley. 



Sue Belallt 




83 




84 

"Fifth of July" 




"Fifth of July" 

M^anford Wibon's "Fifth of July" 
opened the 1982-83 theater season. 

"Fifth of July" deals with the 1977 reu- 
nion of a group of students who belonged 
to the revolutionary movement of the 
1960's. 

The play portrays the changes they've 
experienced in their life goals and their 
relationships with each other. 

Guest artists contributed to the perfor- 
mances, including local actress Joan Hen- 
necke, former Creighton student Rick 
Brayshaw, University of Iowa graduate 
Robin Zeplin, Daniel Edgington, 
graduate of the American Academy of 
Dramatic Arts of Pasadena, Calif, and 
Mark Epp. 

Other cast members included arts 
freshman Frank Kosmicki, business 
sophomore Beth Polk and arts junior 
Tammy Medinger. 

Jed (Mark Epp) offers assistance to a fallen Ken 
(Rick Brayshaw) during performances of Lanford 
Wilson's "Fifth of July." 




Aunt Sally (Joan Hennecke) appears embarrassed 
over Owen's remarks about her afternoon's ac- 
tivities. 



85 



Fifth nf July" 



86 

Carter Lake Kegger 




Living it up at the Carter Lake Kegger: Al Her- 
nandez, Mike Noonan, Pat Koschka, Mike Slevin, 
Mike Meyer and Doug Spellman. 

Sophomores Joellen Gonder and Monique Lange 
show off for the Bluejay photographer. 



Carter 
Lake 




Greg Boulay, Tim Houlihan and Jeff Savejeau, 
"Finest Hour" band members, provide music for 
the Carter Lake Kegger. 



87 



Carter Lake Kegger 



Richard T. Davies, former Polish ambassador, em- 
phasizes a point during his lecture, "The Polish 
Crisis: U.S. Policy and World Peace," in Upper 
Brandeis. 



Davies urges cartel 

VJrain- exporting countries should 
form a cartel similar to OPEC, former 
U.S. Ambassador to Poland Richard T. 
Davies said in a lecture, "The Polish 
Crisis: U.S. Policy and World Peace. 

"It would be in America's interest to 
have grain exporters unite and agree on 
prices of grain exports, " Davies said. 

Grain Sales with Eastern Europe are 
among the strongest weapons America 
could use in enforcing its foreign policy, 
he said. 

"The golden thread of agreement bet- 
ween the Soviet Union and previous ad- 
ministrations is grain," Davies said. "A 
few years ago, the White House said 
Soviet intervention in Poland would cause 
a strain on East-West relations. 

Davies supports a grain embargo as 
part of American foreign policy, but that 
it would hurt innocent Poles. 




Grasping the roots 

Applying the Jesuit spirit to higher 
education was Father Howard Gray's 
theme at a lecture sponsored by the Jesuit 
Community as part of the Jesuit Vision 
Series. 

Gray addressed faculty and students on 
"The Spiritual Roots of a Jesuit Higher 
Education." 

Gray said the Jesuit past continues to 
give the Society of Jesus life in its work 
and organization. 

"One source of the spirit is the con- 
stitution of the society," Gray said. "It 
provides for active movement among the 
people. 

"The Jesuit is to find ideas not in a 
monastery, specific work or geographical 
location, but rather through personal 
conviction of investment into an idea of 
being a Jesuit. " 

From the roots of the Jesuit spirit. Gray 
said, comes the Jesuit's desire to enter the 
field of education. 



Marty Bferman 

Discussing the theories and practices of Jesuits in 
higher education. Father Howard Grav, S.J., ad- 
dresses a group in the Ahmanson Law Center. 



88 




"Is There Life 
After Creighton?'* 

Juconomist Juanita Kreps, former 
U.S. Secretary of Commerce, spoke about 
jobs, careers and the future of today's 
college students at a lecture sponsored by 
the University Committee for Lectures, 
Films and Concerts. 

Kreps' lecture was entitled "Is There 
Life After Creighton?" 

Kreps said the past three decades have 
brought changes in the American social 
fabric. 

Lifestyle changes, increased sensitivity 
of foreign markets and business activity 
all affect the job situation, she said. 

"There was a time when jobs were 
abundant," Kreps said. "For every one 
college graduate there were four jobs for 
him to fill. 

"Now the job market can only give you 
an entry-level position in which you must 
continue learning to advance. You will 
receive low pay and have little free time." 

Kreps said in the future more jobs for 
Americans will be available in foreign 
countries, possibly even in outer space, 
but that further education is the only way 
to prepare for this new trend. 



Former U.S. Secretary of Commerce Juanita Kreps 
discusses the possibility of "Life After Creighton." 



, A news conference for Juanita Kreps, held in the 
Ahmanson Law Center's Fitzgerald Conference 
Room, attracted members of the local media. 



BtU Walsh 




89 

Lecturers 



Landesberg entertains full house 



Jx capacity crowd of 2,500 filled 
Upper Brandeis to hear comedian Steve 
Landesberg "cut up" and "cut down" 
Creighton University. 

Landesberg, dressed in corduroy pants 
and a denim shirt, entered the spotlight 
and immediately started the crowd roll- 
ing. 

He took off on the recall election ask- 
ing if McCarthy and Waller had been 
run out of town. He also commented on 
Mike Hagemeyer's brilliant future as 
president of the United States. These 



comments prompted the audience to the 
chants of "Recall, recall. " 

Landesberg played Sgt. Dietrich in the 
"Barney Miller" series. He got his start in 
nightclubs but was discovered by the pro- 
ducer of "Barney Miller" when he was 
impersonating a German violinist. His 
first appearance on the show was as a 
crooked rabbi. 

After his routine, Landesberg opened 
up the floor to questions. 

Many concerned his role in "Barney 
Miller" and his relationships with various 



cast members. Landesberg said he en- 
joyed being in the show and misses it 
(especially the salary). 

Other questions concerned booking 
agents and how he got his start in show 
business. 

Landesberg's performance was spon- 
sored by the Student Board of Governors 
and the Committee for Lectures, Films 
and Concerts. He was paid $5,000 to per- 
form. 




Comedian -actor Steve Landesberg entertains 
packed house in Upper Brandeis. 



Landesberg cuts-up and cuts-downs the university 
in his comic routine and mentions the Student 
Board of Governors recall election. 



Landesberg sits for an interview with "Creighton 
Close-Up," the university's weekly cable television 
program. 





Television personality Steve Landesberg takes time 
out to sign autographs. 



Dr. Dennis Mihelich, associate professor of history, Landesberg brings smiles and laughter to the crowd 
meets Landesberg following the lecture at a Draw- listening to his routine. 
ing Room reception. 



91 



Steve Ijindesberg 



A Company of Dancers 



jHL Company of Dancers performed 
a program of classical ballet and modern 
dance, featuring the work of guest 
choreographer, Marc Bogaerts, during 
three November performances in the 
Witherspoon Concert Hall of the Joslyn 
Art Museum. 

The company performed pieces 
choreographed by Bogaerts, fill Lile, 
Mary Martin and Valerie Roche. 



Internationally known, Bogaerts 
selected the music of Gabriel Faure's "Re- 
quiem. " He dedicated the work to the 
young people of Boys Town and Omaha's 
Uta Halee Village. 

Bogaerts has choreographed and 
studied dance worldwide. He was recently 
awarded a $2,000 grant from the Joffrey 
Ballet to pursue choreography. 

Lile, a modern dance instructor. 



choreographed a modem dance for the 
company entitled, "Days at Night. " Her 
piece was performed to the music of a 
contemporary composer. 

Company director Valerie Roche 
selected the music of Stravinsky for her 
choreography. In honor of the centennial 
of the composer's birth she used music 
from "Suites 1 and 2 for Small 
Orchestra" and the "Circus Polka." 




The movement of Debbie Dermyer is mirrored by 
Liz Doherty during one of the dances. 

Nancy Roberts, Liz Doherty and Debbie Dermyer 
prepare for a rehearsal of "Stravinsky Minatures. " 

David Musel and Mary Beth Quinn dance a piece 
dedicated to Boys Town and Omaha's Uta Halee 
Girls Village. 



Photos by Don Doll. SJ 



WSt' 



92 



A Company of Dancers 




A party setting is the back-drop of this scene per- 
formed by Sara Mau, David Musel, Nancy Roberts, 
Mary Beth Quinn and Melody Gust. 

Company members Kelly Holcom.be, Tom Sid- 
doway, David Musel, Nancy Roberts, Mary Beth 
Quinn and Jim Nelson dance "Stravinsky 
Minatures" during the November performance at 
Joslyn's Witherspoon Concert Hall. 




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Election '82 



JL resident Ronald Reagan came to 
Omaha in October to generate support 
for Nebraska's Republican candidates. 

At the podium, smiling came easily to 
the president, as the crowd inside backed 
him fervently. He explained why he was 
fighting for the balanced budget amend- 
ment and was not solely to blame for 
double-digit inflation. He also said he 
was going to tackle the last remaining 
problem in his administration: unemploy- 
ment. 

Outside the Civic, support was harder 
to find. Feminists, nuclear freeze sup- 
porters and labor union members ex- 
pressed discontent with Reagan. 

tjltudent financial aid and the 
nuclear arms race were among the topics 
tackled by Sen. Edward Zorinsky, 
D-Neb., during a campaign stop at 
Creighton. 

Zorinsky's speech to a crowd of about 
60 was the first in a series called 
"Washington Update, " co-sponsored by 

A soup line forms outside the Civic Auditorium in 
protest of "Reaganomics." 



the Arts Senate and the International 
Relations Club. 

Regarding financial aid, Zorinsky said 
not everyone should get aid and that "it 
should not be a give-away." 

Zorinsky said he suppprted the Reagan 
administration's proposal to reduce the 
size of financial aid available and the re- 
quirement for a needs test. " 

Cuts in financial aid, Zorinsky said, 
were prompted by the government's 
previously lax attitude in recollecting 
loans. "Students who are honorable in 
repaying loans are getting a bum-rap 
from an inefficient government, " he said. 

On the U.S. and foreign policy, Zorin- 
sky said this country's foreign policy "is 
sick and needs a lot of analysis. " 

Zorinsky cited Radio Marti, the ad- 
ministration's proposed radio broadcasts 
to Cuba, as one example of our inability 
to set up our own foreign policy. 

The senior Nebraska senator also talk- 
ed about the Jackson-Warner Nuclear 
Freeze Bill and the Organization of 
American States. 

Not everyone at the Civic Auditorium was suppor- 
ting Reagan on his Omaha visit. 





Feminists, nuclear freeze supporters and labor 
union members express discontent with Reagan ad- 
ministration policies. 







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94 



Polittci '82 



President Ronald Reagan comes to Omaha to 
generate support for Nebraska's Republican can- 
didates. 




95 

Politics 82 



Helping others 



Helping others "run the race" is 
what the Community Service Center is all 
about. 

Through programs like Big 
Brothers/ Big Sisters, Elderly Companions 
and the Francis/ Siena House, students 
donated time and talents to the Omaha 
community. 

Under the direction of the University 
Chaplains, community service grew to 20 
programs, involving more than 200 
students. 

Community Service Center programs 
were designed to reach all ages. The Big 
Brothers/Big Sisters program matched 
children, usually from single-parent 



homes, v^th students who spent time with 
their brother or sister, doing whatever 
they both enjoyed. 

In the Elderly Companion program, 
students spent time each week vfith an 
adopted grandparent, taking them shop- 
ping, to mass or just talking. 

Student volunteers tutored in public 
high schools, monitored suicide and rape 
crisis lines, proctored tests to inmates in 
the county jail, maintained a food bank 
and taught CCD at St. Benedict's, St. 
John's and Sacred Heart parishes. 

Volunteers worked with children at the 
Madonna School, offered medical aid at 
the Indian-Chicano Health Clinic and 



supervised activities at the Booth 
Residence of the Salvation Army. 

Community service volunteers also 
supervised a recreational program at 
Sacred Heart School. 

The year-old program was a success, 
said Missy Dunn, student director of the 
Community Service Center. 

"The program is especially unique 
because it deals with people right in 
Creighton's neighborhood. The Sacred 
Heart children really look up to 
Creighton students, and the students get 
so much back from working with these 
kids." 




96 

Communtty Service 




Lisa Mailliard spends a quiet moment with her 
Community Service little sister during the 
Christmas party. 

One of the 20 Community Service programs is Big 
Brothers/Big Sisters. Two sisters enjoy each other's 
company at the Christmas p?— v. 



Arts sophomore Donald "Chip" Weihl offers 
advice to his small friend. 



Arts sophomore Steve Lochard lends his lap at the 
Community Service Center Christmas party. 





Photos by Carolyn Waller 



Community Service Center volunteers coordinate a 
recreational program with Sacred Heart School 
students. 



97 

Commumty Service 



Little Theater presents "Antigone^' 



\Juestions of life, youth, tragedy 
and duty were ignited by the theater 
department's production of "Antigone. " 

The Greek tragedy portrays Oedipus' 
daughter's determination to give her 
brother a proper burial in defiance of an 
edict from her Uncle Creon, ruler of 
Thebes. 

Mary Kelly Arrieta played Antigone in 



the 14-member cast production of Jean 
Anouith's modernized adaptation. 

Vito LaBella plays King Creon, firm in 
his resolve to keep order in the chaotic ci- 
ty of Thebes, yet drawn by a negative 
magnetism to act like Antigone. 

Kelly Hitch was Antigone's sister, 
Ismene, a maiden who loves and admires 
her sister. 



Played against the starkness of a cave 
backdrop, dim lighting and minimal 
props, "Antigone" takes Greek tragedy 
and explores its motives, machinery and 
character development. 

'Antigone' was directed by Dr. Suzanne 
Dieckman. Tammy Medinger was the 
assistant director. 




Patn Lashley puts the finishing touches on Vito 
LaBella's stage make-up. 

Creon (Vito LaBella) admonishes Antigone (Mary 
Kelly -Arrietta) for her stubborn resolve to bury her 
dead brother. 




98 

"Antigone" 



Creon (Vito LaBella) forces Antigone (Mary Kelly- 
Arrietta) into yielding to his wishes. 




Photos by Mary Rice 

Jean Baumann advises the cast after dress rehearsal 
of Jean Anouith's "Antigone." 



99 



"Antigone" 



Mr. Spock "beams down" in the form of second Sophomores Jon Wilsdorf and Steve Diehl work as Senior Mike Meister advertises a message about the 
year medical student Tim Crowley. disc jockeys at a TGIF. recall election. 







Public safety officer Fred Ermel checks the iden- 
tification of senior Tom Musur. 



Senior Tom Barry and junior Les Navarro wind 
down at the end of a long week. 



100 

TClFs 




2r .n^nK=i«f" -■■-■- 




YouVe got the time, 
we've got the beer 



JTriday afternoons found students 
thirsty and ready for a good time. 

After surviving a week's wrorth of lec- 
tures, labs and exams, Lower Brandeis 
plus Friday spelled fun. Students were 

Arts sophomores John Dotterweich and Doug 
Gearity transport kegs across Lower Brandeis. 



ready for "Miller timel" 

The Student Board of Governors spon- 
sored TGIFs periodically throughout the 
year. Some featured live bands while 
others utilized the services of disc jockeys 
and record albums. 

TGIFs were an enjoyable way to un- 
wind with friends at the end of the week. 




Photos by Carolyn Waller 



101 

TGIFs 



Ann Dvorak shares this proud moment with her 
mother. 



r r^ .-,' 



102 

Nursmg Capping 




Senior Kristy Swanson congratulates Diane Diemer 
with a kiss. 




"Our gift to God" 



W inety-eight Nursing sophomores 
took part in a capping ceremony at Holy 
Name Church early second semester. 

The ceremony consisted of song, 
prayer, speakers and the traditional cap- 
ping. 

Senior Nancy Pattridge and two 
sophomores, Amy Heithoff and Nancy 
Sinek, planned the ceremony, attended 
by more than 500 people. 



Speakers included Father Michael Mor- 
rison, S.J., university president; Father 
James Scull, S.J., Nursing chaplain; Dr. 
Sheila Ryan, Nursing dean; and Nursing 
sophomore Mary O'Brien. 

O'Brien was selected by the class to 
speak on the words of Lewis Nizer on the 
ceremony's theme, "What we are is God's 
gift to us and what we become is our gift 
to God." 





Photos by Marty Beerman 

Pat Nelson places the cap on Annette Jeanes during Molly Jenkins is capped by her aunt, Mary Alice 
ceremonies held at Holy Name Church. Jenkins, while Julie Meyer caps Rhonda Kramer. 



103 

Nursing Capping 



McCann's (Robert Lee) assured presence causes 
anxiety for Stanley (Kevin Lawler). 




Goldberg (Alan Klem) runs over his plans for 
Stanley with his partner McCann (Robert Lee). 

Meg (Tamasine Medinger) gives a birthday gift to 
her boarder Stanley (Kevin Lawler). 



104 



"Birthday Party" 





**Birthday 
Party'' 

Two more boarders arrive in the persons of Mc- 
Cann (Robert Lee) and Goldberg (Alan Klem). 

<<nn 

JL he Birthday Party, " performed 

in the Eppley Little Theater, was not the 
type of play attended to sit and be 
thoughtlessly entertained by. It was a 
complex, thought provoking play deman- 
ding work from the audience in attemp- 
ting to understand it. 

The work by Harold Pinter reflects the 
playwright's general style, with characters 
trying to defend themselves against the 
unknown when their sanctuary is disturb- 
ed. 

The setting is a run-down boarding 
house on the English seaside, owned and 
operated by a middle-aged couple, Meg 
and Petey. Their permanent boarder 
Stanley, played by Arts freshman Kevin 
Lawler, is confronted by two men, 
Goldberg and McCann, who invade his 
refuge. The men are there to find Stanley 
and break down his defenses. 




Photos by Nancy Fiedler 



105 

"Birthday Party" 




"We are 
slaves of posessions" 

Jcather John Kavanaugh, S.J., spoke to students and facul- 
ty on the passion for possessions and advertising's role in 
modem society. 

Kavanaugh, an associate professor of philosophy at St. Louis 
University, said we are taught to possess material objects. 
Through this possession we lose our identity. 

Slides from advertisements were shown emphasizing 
Kavanaugh's points throughout the lecture. 

Quoting from Cosmopolitan magazine, Kavanaugh said, 
"There may be no joy more intense than that occasion of seeing 
an object you love and possessing it immediately. 

"Men and women are becoming slaves of objects, possessions 
of products," he said. 

Television increases the false pacification that exists in a 
mythical world, Kavanaugh said. "We orient our earth toward 
the consuming of a product. 

This media culture affects us in our relationship vnth others, 
Kavanaugh said. "If we were hedonists we'd even move up a 
step," he said. 



Father John Kavanaugh, S.J., stresses a point in his lecture about advertising's 
role in modern society. 



Father John Kavanaugh, S.J., talks to John Kurtz following his lecture in the 
Rigge Science Lecture Hall. 




106 

John Kavanaugh, SJ. 




Luigi jazzes Creighton 



I azz performer Luigi Waites and 
the Omaha Jazz Society Band gave a con- 
cert sponsored by the All University Com- 
mittee on Concerts, Lectures and Films. 

Luigi and his band are well known in 
the Omaha area, playing nightclubs and 
college campuses. 

"We wanted something different," said 
Marsha Otteman, director of student pro- 
gramming. "A committee member sug- 
gested a jazz band and it fit the budget." 

Eileen Lieben, committee chairman. 



Luigi's band is well known in the Omaha area, 
playing nightclubs and colleges. 




said Luigi and his band performed on 
campus before and were well received. 

Luigi was welcomed by 100 students, 
faculty and friends. Selections included 
such jazz favorites as "Afternoon in 
Paris," "At Will" and "Satin Doll." 

Band members were Kevin Mooney on 
guitar, Earlie Braggs on bass guitar, 
Charles Gamble on drums, Richard 
Brown on trombone and flute and Rich 
Cornell on saxophone. Luigi played 
xylophone and percussion instruments. 

The music was jazz at its finest, as 
Drew Steiner, Arts sophomore said, "I 
didn't know anything about jazz before 
this concert, but now I like it." 




Richard Brown is featured in the Omaha Jazz 
Society Band. 

Luigi Waites and the Omaha Jazz Society Band 
performed to a crowd in Upper Brandeis. 



107 

Luigi Waites 



ROTC-focus on leadership 



J or many students, there's more to 
college than just books, classes and party- 
ing. There's ROTC. 

The ROTC is a four year program 
designed to train college students to be 
officers in the army, according to Lt. 
Col. Harold Pierce, professor of military 
science. 

More than 200 people were enrolled in 
ROTC, including 20 females. Many were 
on scholarships that covered everything 
except room and board. 

Basic training begins freshman and 
sophomore year. Four hours a week is 
spent learning about the army and it's 
role in society, basic rifle marksmanship, 



first aid, radio procedures, land naviga- 
tion, tactics, repelling and rafting. 

Sophomore year involves managerial 
skills for leadership, American military 
history, warfare tactics and the economics 
and politics of war. 

After basics the cadet makes a commit- 
tment to the army and begins advanced 
courses. The cadet also receives a mon- 
thly allowance of $100. The main focus is 
on intensive development of leadership 
skills, map reading and tactics. 

Also during junior year, the cadet goes 
to advanced camp at Fort Lewis, Wash., 
where the cadet gains practical ex- 



perience in a field environment. Each 
cadet becomes a part of a platoon and 
practices rifle marksmanship, weapons 
training, land navigation, physical train- 
ing and tactics. 

Senior year responsibilities include 
batallion staff and commander positions, 
management and professional skills and a 
focus on military law ethics. Upon 
graduation the cadet swears an oath as 
an officer in the United States army. 

But ROTC isn't all work. The cadets 
enjoy parties, football and basketball. 
Each year ROTC sponsors a cadet ball 
and river rafting. 



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ROTC is a four-year program designed to train col- 
lege students to be officers in the United States Ar- 
my. 



Cadet Randal Dorf during an excercise at Offutt 
Air Force Base. 



108 






Arts freshman Joe Mastandrea, a native of 
Brooklyn, participates in an ROTC training drill 
at Offutt Air Force Base near Bellevue, Neb. 




More than 200 students were enrolled in ROTC, 
the Reserve Officers' Training Corps. 

Offutt Air Force Base near Bellevue, Neb., was the 
site of a second semester training excercise. 



Photos by Jerry Melchior 



109 

ROTC 




In addition to textbooks and supplies, the Campus 
Store stocks greeting cards, magazines, souveniors 
and albums. 

Nick Rendon, Arts senior, checks out the Campus 
Store greeting card rack. 




The familiar face at the check cashing station: 
Madeline Fauble who retired in December after 15 
years of service. 



Marty Beerman 



110 



Campus Store 




More than just a bookstore 



7he Campus 
lace to catch 



Store's magazine rack is a popular 
up on what's going on. 



Usually, a student's first stop after 
registration is the Campus Store. 

Located in the basement of Swanson 
Hall, the Campus Store is owned and 
operated by the university. William J. 
O'Neil is th manager. 

Open for more than 44 hours per 
week, the store offered the necessary tex- 



Arts junior Mike Marco chats with bookstore 
employee Amy Carran. 



tbooks and study aids and also a supply 
of Creighton souveniors, health and 
beauty and stationery items. 

A check cashing station was located in 
the rear of the store. In addition to 
cashing personal and payroll checks, 
postage stamps and money orders were 
available. 

The station was attended by Madeline 
Fauble, a Council Bluffs, Iowa, native 
who retired in December after 15 years at 
the store. 




Ill 

Campus Store 



** Dance 
Fever** 

Winter Formal at the Red Lion 
Inn was one of the best attended dances 
sponsored by Creighton's Student Board 
of Governors, according to Jim Crawford, 
director of programming. 

"I couldn't give you a clue as to how 
many people were there, " he said. "The 
room was packed. Every table and chair 
were filled. The dance floor was crowded 
and people were even dancing on the 
sides of the room, " he said. 

Music was provided by Rocking Horse. 

Many students were pleased with the 
band's performance. Business junior Jerry 
O'Brien said, "It was a fun evening, the 
band was good, they played a lot of 
music people could dance to. " he said. 

Crawford was pleased with the relative- 
ly low cost of the dance. "In essence, it 
only cost $700 and the Red Lion Inn 
charged $1,500 rental, " he said. 
However, all the revenue from the bar 
went to the rent clearing the $1,500 ren- 
tal fee. " 




Sophomores Joanne McNeilly and John Morrissey 
hit the Red Lion dance floor. 



Arts juniors Mark Kurtz and Cyndi Owens and 
sophomores Mike Nohr and Marilyn Proske take a 
break from, dancing. 




Photos by Carolyn WoUer 



112 

Winter Formal 



Arts junior Bob McDonald receives a baloon-a- 
gram birthday surprise at Winter Formal. 



Smiles from Keith Klein and Gina Recofski in- 
dicate Winter Formal's success. 




Mike Domico and Business senior Carol Bloom at 
V/inter Formal. 



113 



Winter Formal 



Alpha Sigma Nu inducts 51 



Ajpha Sigma Nu, the national 
Jesuit honor society, inducted 45 students 
and six honorary members at an initia- 
tion ceremony in December. 

Membership in the society is based on 
scholarship, loyalty and achievement. 

The initiation was held in Walsh Lec- 
ture Hall and a reception and dinner 
followed in the Becker Hall Dining 
Room. 

The six honorary members were: Dr. 
William F. Cunningham Jr., dean of the 
College of Arts and Sciences; Dr. Edward 
B. O'Connor, professor and head of the 
department of education; Sister Mary 
Evangeline Randolph, R.S.M.. founder 
of the Madonna School for Exceptional 
Children; Father James J. Quinn, S.J., 
associate professor of philosophy and 
director of the humanities in the health 
sciences program; Dr. James V. Huerter, 
a pedodontic dentist in private practice; 
and Charles F. Hieder, president of 
Chiles, Heider and Co., Inc., and charir- 
man of the board of Travel and 
Transport. 




Alpha Sigma Nu inductees: William F. Cunn- 
ingham Jr., Sister Mary Evangeline, R.S.M., Ed- 
ward O'Connor, Michael Morrison, S.J., James J. 



Quinn, S.J., Charles F. Heider and James V. 
Huerter. 




Alpha Sigma Nu inductees: Raymond McGaugh, Nemec. John MichI, Kevin Monroe, Dan 
Rayleen Miller, .\ngela Turner, Katherinc Welch, Mevleben, Karen Rowen. Robert McCulloch, 
Daniel Traub, Tom Patnoc, Todd Tuttle, James Teresa Somers, Mike Reasoner, Margaret Swath, 



Joel Nordquist, Patrick Walter. Mike Statz and 
Scott Randolph. 



114 

Alpha Sigma -Vu 




44 



Mighty Mo 



>> 



JVep. Morris K. Udall of Arizona's 
2nd district spoke on "The Education of 
a Congressman" during his appearance at 
the annual Alpha Sigma Nu lecture. 

The head of the U.S. House of 
Representatives Interior and Insular Af- 
fairs Committee, Udall has represented 
Arizona since winning a special election 
in May, 1961. 

The St. Johns, Ariz., native sponsored 
legislation affecting nuclear energy, 
public lands, national parks and Indian 
affairs. He led the fight for the Alaska 
Lands Bill, considered the most signifi- 
cant conservation measure of the last 
decade. 

He wrote the nation's strip-mining 
reclamation laws and sponsored the 
Southern Arizona Water Rights Settle- 
ment Act. He is also credited for his work 
on the Civic Service Reform Bill. 

A graduate of the University of 
Arizona School of Law, Udall played pro- 
fessional basketball for one season with 
the Denver Nuggets. 



Rep. Morris Udall, D-Ariz. 
Alpha Sigma Nu lecture. 



spoke at the annual 




Ipha Sigma Nu inductees: Laura Knox, Jan 
Casperbauer, Karla Leinen, Paul Christensen, 
)oris Jones, Jeff Johnson, Marian Heaney, Jon 



Jacobsen, Beth Deppe, Teresa Elder, DaveCantral, 
Maureen Daly, Jo Ann German, Annie Burns, 



Denise Hoge, David Daly, Nancy Heavey and 
Jeanne Franco. 



115 



Alpha Sigma Nu 



Close-up 

on 

Perspective 



A. second program was added to the 
university's cable television line-up when 
"Creighton Perspective," a half-hour talk 
show was introduced. 

Produced entirely on campus, the pro- 
gram included regular features about the 
Lifelong Learning Center and athletic 
department. "Perspective" joined 
"Creighton Close-up," a program similar 
to "PM Magazine." 

Both cable programs were produced by 
Instructional Technology's P. Gordon 
Sroufe. Student interns were: John 
Apker, Rod Peterson, Rebecca Flaherty, 
Sue Belatti, Dave Dare, Anne O'Connor 
and Liz Freund. 




Producer/director Gordon Sroufe shoots videotape 
for the program "Creighton Perspective." The 
show's host, Arts senior Rod Peterson, and "Close- 



"Perspective" and '"Close-up 




Marty Beer man 



117 



"Perspective" and "Close-up" 



KOCU returns 



KOCU co-managers Rod Peterson and Paul Robin- 
son check over the day's program log. 



JVvfv^ U signed on the air noon, 
Jan. 31., with an exciting new sound, ac- 
cording to station co-manager Paul 
Robinson, Arts senior. 

KOCU, 550 AM, was also managed by 
Arts senior Rod Peterson. 

Promotions were used to increase 
listenership, Robinson said. Five pounds 
of taffy was given away to those who 
stopped in and looked around the sta- 
tion. 

Other promotions included personaliz- 
ed Valentine messages and some "off the 
wall" ideas, like squirrel recipes, Robin- 
son said. 

Two new transmitters were installed, 
KOCU adviser Thomas Berg said, in- 
creasing transmissionLto all four on- 
campus dorms and increasing effmsmit- 
ters were installed, KOCU adviser 
Thomas Berg said, increasing transmis- 



sion to all four on-campus dorms and in- 
creasing efficiency. 

Berg said most of the funding came 
from the journalism department. He said 
more money needed to be raised to buy 
records since students were not allowed to 
bring their own. He said KOCU would 
like to be self-supporting. 

Students in Berg's Broadcast Program- 
ming class put in three hours of work a 
week at the radio station. "I think it's a 
necessary application of what is taught in 
class and good experience, " Berg said. 

The majority of workers at the radio 
station were volunteers, Berg said. The 
two co-managers put in 19-21 hours a 
week for credit, he said. 



Arts senior Tim Grogan hosts a weekly show on 
KOCU, 550 AM, available to the four on-campus 
dorms. 




Arts freshman Julia Foote practices delivering the 
news at KOCU under the watchful eye of Arts 
senior Rod Peterson. 




118 

KOCU 




KOCU: Front row: Michael Klimek, Wendy Rahn, 
Julia Foote and Dan Deschler. Second row: Don 
Wilson, Nancy Fiedler, Carroll Wall and Joe 



Mastandrea. Tope row: Rod Peterson, Paul Robin- 
son, Matt Montesi and Joe Ducharme. 



x>-inanager Paul Robinson came to KOCU with 
•revious experience in radio gained while working 
IS a disc jockey in Hawaii. 



119 



Stations of the Cross were removed and repainted 
white during the renovation. 
















In addition to repainting, repairs were made to the 
water damaged ceiling and walls, last repaired in 
the late 1960s. 



120 

St. John's Church 




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Interior decorating 



A he renovation work on St. John's 
Church was completed by the end of 
February. 

Father John Lynch, S.J., pastor, said 
the work done was mainly painting and 
repairing walls and the ceiling damaged 



by water and weather. 

Total cost of the renovation work was 
estimated at $40,000. Frank McGill, Inc. 
was the contractor. 

Lynch said it had been 15 or 16 years 
since the church had been renovated. 




Photos by Marty Beerman 



Scaffolding, stretching to the ceiling, was required St. John's remained open for services during the re- 
to complete the painting. Color changed from blue painting. Some weekday liturgies were moved to the 
and pink to antique ivory and gold. celebration room. 



121 



St John's Church 



Interior 
decorating 

A he second annual fund-raising 
drive for St. John's Church was com- 
pleted with active support from some of 
the campus sororities and fraternities, ac- 
cording to John Lynch, S.J., pastor. 

The drive was coordinated by Arts 
junior Mary Ambrose and senior Andy 
Boggust. 

Lynch said the Pi Kappa Alpha frater- 
nity had been particularly helpful and 
were leaders in sales of raffle tickets. 

Lynch said funds were used to repair 
water damage in the church and to re- 
paint it. 

Student involvement in the drive con- 
sisted largely of selling raffle tickets. 
Prizes in the final drawing ranged from a 
$1,000 first prize to a $100 prize for the 
tenth. 

St. John's usually needs $100,000 a 
year to pay its bills, Lynch said. Light, 
gas and other utilities make up a larger 
portion, but over 60 percent of the 
revenue is spent on salaries. St. John's 
employs five students to clean and answer 
phones, a full-time secretary and a music 
director. 



Proceeds from the Christmas raffle were used to 
fund the repairs and painting in St. John's. 

Frank McGill, Inc., was the contractor in the 
renovation work, estimated at $40,000. 




^■m^sif , 



Marty Beerman 



122 




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A basketball game between the KOIL Fumblefoot 
Five and university employees benefited St. John's 
renovation fund. 



Stained glass windows posed an obstacle for pain- 
ting crews during renovation. 




St. John's pastor John Lynch, S.J., is assisted by 
Alice Carroll in the raffle drawing held to raise 
money for church renovation. Top prize was 
$1,000. 



Jerry Melchior 



123 



Sl John's Church 



Crisis management 



A he Associated Press has announc- 
ed that an Argentine secret commando 
squad, reported to have been supphed by 
the United States with weapons and 
money, has been airhfted to Nicaragua 
and is fighting Sandanista troops outside 
the capital of Managua. 

This would certainly be a problem for 
the International Relations Club. 

The IRC planned several "crisis 
simulations" held at the Ahmanson 
Center. 

In a simulation, students are assigned 
countries to represent and then given a 



world political or economic crisis and 
asked to solve it by using the proceduses 
the United Nations would use, according 
to Jeff Johnson, IRC president. 

The problem posed earlier was the 
topic in the four-hour simulation. 

The purpose for the simulation was to 
prepare for Model United Nations con- 
ferences members attended, Johnson said. 
Harvard, Princeton and the University of 
Nebraska -Lincoln were the sites of the 
conferences. 

The delegates who represented Greece 
at Harvard were Teresa Elder, head 



delegate, Thomas Earl, Mary Tom- 
cykowski, Chris Smith, Margie Lillis, 
Steve Thompson, Hisao Katoh and John 
Kurtz. The conference was in February. 

The delegates who represented Brazil 
traveled to Princeton University. They 
were: Johnson, Shelly Widman, John Des- 
mond, Jeanne Mapes, Sean Morrissey, 
Mike Healy, Mark Olberding, Dan 
Gabler and Bess Gruber. 

Israel was represented at UNL by Tony 
Dobson, Sarah Terrall, Chuck Jaksich, 
Pat Respeliers, Mike Wemimont, Jennifer 
Kenkel and Fritz Carter. 




Business junior Pat Respeliers and Arts junior Jeff 
Johnson moderate a crisis simulation. 

Arts freshman Steve Thompson, juniors Tom 
Vivone, John Kurtz and Pat Respeliers confer dur- 
ing the crisis simulation. 



124 

IRC 





Arts junior Chuck Jaksich, representing the Soviet 
Union, stresses a point during an IRC crisis simula- 
tion at the Ahmanson Law Center. 



Photos by Marty Beerman 

Arts junior Tom Vivone prepares delegates to at- 
tend a MUN. The IRC attended three this year. 

Sean Morrissey, Arts junior, representing Argen- 
tina, stands to make a point about the crisis. 




125 

IRC 



Nebraska Hall of Fame 
inducts University founder 



When Edward Creighton telegraph- 
ed his wife, Mary Lucretia, from CaUfor- 
nia in 1861, he had reached one of 
several highlights in a business career 
that included wagon freighting, merchan- 
dising, real estate, banking, railroading 
and ranching. 

Creighton took personal pride in his 
message that day, for it marked the first 
time the west coast was connected to the 
rest of the country via the telegraph- -a 
telegraph which Creighton himself was 
instrumental in developing. 

Creighton had selected the route for 
the telegraph, surveyed most of the land 



and constructed a major portion of the 
line which ran from the Nebraska Ter- 
ritory to Sacramento, Calif. 

For this and other achievements, 
Creighton was inducted into the 
Nebraska Hall of Fame. 

At the Hall of Fame ceremonies at the 
state capitol in Lincoln, a special tribute 
was paid Creighton in the reading of 
biography written by Dr. Arthur G. 
Umscheid, professor of history and dean 
emeritus of the Graduate School. 

Edward Creighton was born in Bel- 
mont County, Ohio, in 1820. He was the 
fifth of nine children bom to James and 



Bridget Creighton, Irish immigrants. He 
came to Omaha in 1856, and married 
Mary Lucretia Wareham. The couple's 
only child, Charles David, was born in 
1858, but died five years later. 

Creighton spent the remainder of his 
life wagon freighting between Omaha 
and Denver and in banking ventures. He 
founded the First National Bank of 
Omaha in 1863 and served as its first 
president. 

A rugged frontiersman, Creighton's 
health began to fail him in 1874 when he 
suffered a mild stroke. He recovered but 
suffered a relapse and died Nov. 5. 



University founder Edward Creighton was in- 
ducted into the Nebraska Hall of Fame. 



126 

Edward Creighton 




Creighton Preparatory President George Sullivan, 
S.J., with the governor's proclamation at the State 
Capitol. 





Public Relattoni' photos 



Governor Bob Kerry and sculptor Phyllis Aspen 
unveil the bust of Edward Creighton while guests 
observe. 

Induction ceremonies were held in the State Capitol 
rotunda in Lincoln. 



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127 

Edward Creighton 



Institute for 

Latin American 

Concern 

X hirty students and eight faculty 
members spent the summer working in 
the Dominican RepubHc as part of the 
Institute for Latin American Concern 
program. 

This was the seventh summer for the 
ILAC program, designed to expose 
students to the Third World and provide 
health care for the country's inhabitants. 

Participants studied the language and 
culture and provided health care to 
remote areas of the country which were 
without doctors and nurses. 

The group was composed of 
undergraduates and students in their last 
year of medicine, nursing, dentistry and 
pharmacy. 

The undergraduates didn't provide 
health care. They spent the bulk of their 
time in Santiago de los Caballeros, learn- 
ing about the area's culture. 

Nancy Pattridge shows her patient there's nothing 
to worry about on her visit to the clinic. 




Creighton graduate Joy Newberry captures in pic- 
tures the Dominican Republic. 

A hug and a smile are universal in any language as 
illustrated by Dale Hemburger and a Dominican 
Republic native. 



128 





First year medical student Doug Beard takes a 
break from his work to visit with some of the natives 
of the Dominican Republic. 



ILAC: Front row: Bob Hogan, Tom Gardner, Cin- 
dy Works, Rick Giunnini, Mary Kowal, Wayne 
Jerkovich, Bob Grask, Pepe Angel, Paul Onninc, 
Tim O'Neill and Victor Gonzalez. Second row: 
Eric Madera, Narciso Sanchez-Medio, S.J., Paula 
Wakim, Tom Doyle, Scott Fairbairn, Dale Hem- 
burger, Nancy Pattridge, Ellen Townley, Elaine 
Mader, Barb Hougas and Rodger Axthelm. Third 
row: J. P. Pettinger, Maureen Daly, Cathy Bucher, 
Joanne Gomez, John Fuller, Mary Kay Danniels, 
Janet Theby, Joy Newberry, Peggy Fitzpatrick, 
Joanne Kelly, Jim Hougas, Tom Wharton and 
Ernesto Travieso, S.J. Top row: Enerio Valerio, 
Jeanie Rossini, Ron Simurdiak, Doug Beard, 
Basillio Perez, Mike Bird, Karla Leinen, Zoila 
Mendez, Peggy Maloney, Juan Rodriguez, Paulino 
Villa and Lynn Schrader. 



I'holos by Don Doll, SJ 



129 



Business senior Kevin McCarthy orchestrates the 
Phi Kappa Psi Kazoo Band during a Bluejay game 
at the Civic Auditorium. 




• '-■■*: 



Theta Phi Alpha sorority sisters Karen Lynch and 
Paula Clements promote Greek spirit during Rush 
Week activities. 



The International Relations Club, one of the 
largest campus organizations, stages a crisis simula- 
tion at the Ahmanson Law School. 



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Clubs/ Organizations 



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Arts junior Bob McDonald works hard as editor of 
the Creightonian. 
















Clubs/Organizations 

A. goal of a university is to develop an individual who has not 
only mastered academic courses, but who has wide interests and an 
ability to communicate with people. 

To achieve this goal students took part in academic, social, 
dramatic, literary and religious activities. 

Clubs, councils, international and professional organizations, 
music groups and publications fostered participation by graduate 
and undergraduate students. 

Six hundred members strong, the Greeks contributed to the 
social and professional development of university life. 

Active fraternities included; Delta Chi, Delta Upsilon, Phi Kap- 
pa Alpha, Phi Kappa Psi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Nu. 

Sororities included; Alpha Kappa Alpha, Alpha Sigma Gamma, 
Delta Zeta, Theta Phi Alpha and Sigma Sigma Sigma. 



The Delta Zetas must have eaten their spinach in Phi Kappa Psi fraternity brothers prepare to pull 
preparation for the keg toss during the Sigma Nu's their chariot down California Street during Greek 
annual keg roll festivities. - Week. 




■^3sm^- 



Clubs /OrgariKalions 




Accounting 



Front row: Mary Rosno, Henry Emodi, Mary Schneider and Karen 
Speiser. Second row: Jeffrey Stuart, Matt Daly and Greg Ringel. Top 
row: Ray Prososki, Jeff Durbin and Thomas Shimerda. 



Accounting 



Front row: Mary Carlson, Rick Ringel, Maureen Power and William 
Kryger. Second row: Shelly Widman, Chuck Sweetman, Mike Convery 
and Steve Bowen. Top row: Chris Weber, Tom Pryor, Michael Mahan 
and Edward Fuxa. 




Biology 



Front row: Joji Herrera, Denise Burket, Peggy 
Park and Yuko Sato. Second row: David Finger, 
Michael Smith, Robert Marske, Julie Sporrer 
and Mike Giitter. Third row: Jerry Burke, 



Melinda Smith, Kim Knopp. Sharon Fahmy. 
Sheri Nottestad and Linda Grandgenett. Top 
row: Angela Wong, Diane Mahoney and Jen- 
nifer Rowe. 



132 



Clubs 



Clubs 




Chemistry 



Front row: Kim Blowers, Shirley Miller, Lisa Kobriger and Sheri Not- 
testad. Top row: Bruce Mattson. Sandy Wingert and Sue Parcells. 



Classical Humanities 

Front row: Dale Roberts, David Daly, Darla Granger and Robert 
Luebbert. 




Chico's Bail Bonds 

Front row: Paul Blume, David Peters, David Cantral and Jim Diliber- 
ti. Second row: Christopher Blaylock, Jim Foy and Greg Yahiro. Top 
row: Matt Moran, Peter Tinsman and Kevin Anderson. 



Chico's Bail Bonds 

Front row: Mike Meister, Mark Huber and Rick Leahy. Second row: 
John Peters, Michael Gard, Jim Manning and Jon Jacobsen. Top row: 
John Dames, Michael Ryan and Joe Aciemo. 



133 



Cluhi 





Hi 



Cyclists 



Front row: Annette Klumper, Thomas Klumper, Sean Morrissey and 
Teresa Elder. Second row: Kenneth Wise, Karen Rowen and Tom 
Vivone. Top row: Sharon Fahmy and Joe Romano. 



Martial Arts 

Front row: Richard Gill, Mike Murray, Mike Bianco and Bill Blanke. 
Top row: John Desmond, Tobias Schmidtberger, Dennis Clark and 
Jan Hrdlicka. 




, , , Front row: Greg Peterson, Jan Grassmeyer. Donahoe, Karen Halligan and Janet Schafer. 

!!M[arK6tin.&[ A-SSOCiatiOn Mark Nethers. Mark Gasbarro, Ramgopal Kur- Top row: James Schafer. Lois Prinz, Karen 

pad and Steve Hutchens. Second row: Donna Christian and Teresa Elder. 
Depke, Kathy Ruth, Renuka Goli, Brian 



134 

Clubs 



Clubs 







Crew 



Front row: Maureen McGurr, Patty Strickland, 
Stephanie Preusch, Karen Garvey, Cindy Laba 
and Nancy Fiedler. Second row: Mike Manzi, 
Craig Fredricksen, Ejnile Li, Cyndi Hoover, 



Bob Blumenkemper and Gary Bradley. Top 
row: Ed McEleney, Marty Fugate, Greg 
Blahnik, Thomas Klumper and Jim Vaughn. 




Rowing 



Front row: Jim Vaughn, Thomas Klumper, Bob Blumenkemper, 
Emile Li and Patrick Starr. Second row: Rick O'Brien, Jennifer Welch 
and Greg Blahnik. Top row: Sean Morrissey, Ed Cordes and Annette 
Klumper. 



English 



Front row: Jack Donnelly, Jim Guynan and James Eischen. Top row: 
Kathy Dougherty, Nancy Furey, Laura Quinlan and Shon Sample. 



135 



Clubs 




Hui O Hawaii 



Front row: Timothy Ho, Russell Taira, Caroline 
Leong, Cora Tasaki, Lani Yamafuji, Alson In- 
aba and Michael Hee. Second row: Milton Kop, 
James Yee, Roselyn Vicente, Mark Uyehara, 



Karen Honda and Laura Sakai. Top row: Paul 
Palalay, Scott Shimabukuro, Terence Corpus 
and Clayton Sunada. 




Jaytalkers 



Front row: Mark Randall, Kenny Waller, Larry Necheles and Marion 
Sitzmann, O.S.B. Second row: Tisha Holland, Jeanne Mapes and 
Mary Sully. Top row: Angela Burke, Scott Plantz and Luella Bangure. 



Debate 

Front row: Michael Healy, Greg Neumeyer. Thomas Eral. Corey 
McLaughlin, Larry Necheles and Marion Sitzmann. O.S.B. Top row: 
Tina Becerra, Mike Dowd. Lolita Angel and Steve Howard. 



136 



Clubs 



Clubs 




Math 

Front row: Lisa Blankenau, Laurie Vinduska and Kerry Ford. Second 
row: Rob Coleman, Denise Gatschet and Michelle Klimes. Top row: 
Richard Gallagher, Leo Herbers and Ehzabeth Gruber. 



Math 

Front row: Lynn Ann Sabol, Lisa McMahan and Annette Carrica. Se- 
cond row: Rich Stacey, Carol Herbers and Stephen Prater. Top row: 
Brent Burch, Sue Zastrow and Tom Marley. 




Karate 



Front row; Scott Perrey, Tim Dimacchia, Allen Bruce Chaban, Wilfred Alik, Pat Nguyen, Jim 

Mukunuki, Paul O'Malley, Shinji Hara, Barrios and Craig Fredricksen. Top row: John 

Takeshi Sugjihashi, Naoki Kubo and Terry Dames, Robert King, Jim Jones, Larry Byrne, 

Stock. Second row: George Rashid, Debbie Steve Luke, Vern Prochaska, Motohiro Suzuki 

Tighe, Kasem Charnvitayapong, Kevin Ichiriu, and Larry Ito. 



137 



Clubs 




Kendo Club 



Front row: Takeshi Seto, Takeshi Ohyama and Wes Olson. Second 
row: Yoshinori Yoshihara, Hidetoshi Sato and Yuri Yoshihara. Top 
row: Shigeru Tanaka, Takumi Vmemura, Hidekiyo Sakihama and 
Michio Kubota. 



Knights of Nee 



Front row: Diane Dean, Clarke Anderson, Julie Foote and Paul Robin- 
son. Second row: Marty Faeh, Michael Sheehan, Tom Moloney and 
Pamela Lashley. Top row: Tobias Schmidtberger, Rod Peterson, John 
Dames and James Jones. 




Psychology Club 



Front row: John Michl, Gary Leak, James Lupo, 
Pat Feller, Christie Vavak, Kathleen Kerwin, 
Janet Matthews and Scott Murtha. Second row: 
Joji Herrera, Mary Lutz, Colleen Gendron. Kel- 



ly Burrowes, Claire Hollcraft, Jane Blanchet 
and Christopher Ottinger. Top row: Diane 
DeFeo. Sharon Fahmy, Frank Mezzacappa and 
Therese Macan. 



138 



Clubs 




Philosophy Society 

Front row: Melinda Smith, Steven Mahou, Robert Apostol and Carol 
Schweickert. Top row: Todd Ruskamp, Nicholas Stavrakakis, Celeste 
Reinhart, Michael Smith, Jay Tiesman and John Sciaccotta. 



Rifle 



Front row: Morton Windsor, Carroll Dexter, Risa Siegel and Garry 
Curtin. Top row: Peter Szczepanski, John Holzapfel and Daryl Kaan. 




^A7^rf-|iv|p|^ c SllTlfl>lV Front row: Laura Knox, Shirley Miller, Amy Grabenstein, Mary Rice, Jeff Johnson, Amy 

^ Rounds, Kim Robinson, Michell"? Wing, Linda Winterscheidt and Mary Ambrose. 
Brunch PanoH and Kelley Wing. Top row: Kim 



139 



C/t/*! 




West Quad 



Front row: Frances Caruso, Cathy Buckley and John Kelso. Second 
row: Diane Mahoney, Tom Merkel and Mike Murray. Top row: Alex 
Capelli, Colene Jablonski, Mary Ambrose and Diane Diemer. 







West 


Quad 






Front 


row: 


Chris Filips, Dawnvolynn 


Callahan and Sue 


Kosidowski . 


Se- 


cond 


row: 


Luella Bangura, Gretch 


en Schmid, Jim 


Begley and 


Ed 


Poels. 


Top 


row: Mike Carlson, John 


Ferraro, Tom Fitch and John 


Ot- 


tersberg. 












South Quad 



Front row: Suzanne Noble, Anne O'Connor, Henry Emodi, Raj Ram- 
dya, Karen Powers, Julie Schademan and Sue Coppinger. Second row: 
David Finger, Marilyn Mai, Jim Diliberti, Marliss Stable, Marian 
Lilley, Trina Holmes and James Letcher. Top row: Bruce Schacher, 
Brad Sporrer, Tim Ermatinger and John McPhilliamy. 



Panhellenic Council 

Front row: Mary Ross, Ann Bisanz, Ann Kane and Jamie Hansen. Top 
row: Terri O'Neil, Cathy Zimny and Kelly McDonald. 



140 

Counali 



Councils 




East Quad 



Front row: Terri O'Neil, Lisa Arcns, Tina Ot- 
terstedt, Carol Turner and Kathy Andersen. Se- 
cond row: Cyndi Dillon, Jennifer Splitt, Julie 



Malena, Kathleen Christal and Greg Ringel. 
Top row: David Jones, Dave Gaffney, Oliver 
Plunkett and Alan Solarana. 




East Quad 



Front row: Judy Starks, John Arruza, Kathleen 
Costello, Theresa Mohr and Carol Herbers. Se- 
cond row: Marilyn Proske, Shannan Neppl, 



Peter Pullara, Kim Erftmier and Karen Bohan. 
Top row: Kyle Aarons, Maureen Williams, Bill 
Blanke and Larry Necheles. 



141 



Councils 





^ J^^^% 



\. 



i 



T— 1|.___^|.*_^ 1 Front row: Amy Winterscheidt, Sean Morrissey, Wise, Karen Rowen and Linda Partoll. Top 
XltlCl ll<tllUIlal Thomas Klumper, Hisao Katoh and John Des- row: Mary Ambrose and Joe Romano. 
"D p1ri|-||-|««^ mond. Second row: Shelly Widman, Kenneth 




X |. ^i_^___l Front row: John Kurtz, Amy Rounds, Tom Nancy Fiedler. Top row: Lynn Modica, Teresa 

XlllCX IIALXVIKIX Vivone and Jeff Johnson. Second row: Jeanne Elder and Maria Manhart. 
n^lni-^^M^ Mapes, Kelley Wing, Annette Klumper and 



142 



International organizations 



International Organizations 




Modern Language 



Front row: Greg Humpa, Angela Wong, James Schafer, Bill Maletta and Thomas Klumper. 
Second row: Mo Tortorilla, Joji Herrera, Denise Burket and Peggy Park. Top row: Laurie 
Tom, Kim Knopp and Therese Macan. 



Tea Ceremony 

Front row: Kinue Itsubo and Jesse 
Ninomiya. Top row: Hidetoshi Sato. 




International StllHPTlf^ Front row: James Schafer, Maria Vera, Sherry saheh Motaghed, Takeshi Seto, Jose Raul Alon- 

Wu, Henry Emodi, Tomas Travieso, and Den- so and Ngoc Van Nguyen. Top row: Randolph 

.Association "'^ Karamltls, S.J. Second row: Charlene Alex- Scott, Bruce Schacher, Keisuke Moriyama and 

ander, Hidekiyo Sakihama, Sharon Fahmy, Af- Walter Tomasino. 



143 



Intemat tonal organnattom 



University 




Chorus 


Philip Alcocer 


Susan Ames 


Kris Angus 


Ron Bails 


Beverly Hartley 


Jane Boardman 


Michael Bonsall 


Bridget Boyle 


Lee Casey 


Kathleen Christal 


Christine Compton 


Sandra Daley 


David Daly 


Caria Dunn 


Thomas Eral 


Christine Filips 


Josephine Garino 


Robert Hahn 


Robert Hansen 


Mary Jo Hawkins 


Amy Hay 


Larissa Hood 


William Johnson 


Joanne Jones 


Philip Jones 


John Kennedy 


Mary Anne Knott 


Tina Kosnar 


Pam Lashley 


Sheila Mazour 


Mark McCourtney 


Maureen McGurr 


Joanne McNeilly 


Erica Means 


Maureen Munro 


Deborah Mussman 


Karen Ohnemus 


Cindy Peach 


Monica Periera 


Theresa Poell 


Mary Rice 


Matt Roberts 


Michelle Rosnick 


Lynn Sanderson 


Leslie Santora 


Sheryl Schwarzkopf 


Connie Steffensmeier Tim Sully | 


Brian Stough 


Patricia Strickland 


Julia Wageman 


Richard Wieser 


Heather Winterer 


Judee Wysocki 




Michelle Yosick 




Mastering a piece of music takes concentration on 
the part of the choral member. Cheryl Schwar- 
zkopf, Jane Boardman and Matt Roberts work on 
their pitches. 



144 



, , ^ Front row: Suzanne Stahl, Cathy Thomey, Tobias Schmidtberger, Mark Schmidtberger, 

LltUrfi^lCd.! C!hoir Gloria SanchezVelez, Kate Shugrue, Maureen Bernard, Portz, S.J., and John Kelso. Top row: 

Maus and Kathleen Liddell. Second row: Jason Ako and Manion Jeffrey. 



Music 



Music 




Providing music on campus requires a group effort 
by the University Chorus. Singing are Arts 
sophomores Joanne McNeilly and Tina Kosmar, 



freshmen Reenie Munro and Richard Wieser and Carole Bean, director of the University Chorus, ac- 
Business sophomore Jane Boardman companies the choir during a practice session. 




CUASA 

Front row: Natalie Smith, Robyn Wax and Karen Marshall. 
Second row: Nelia Berry, Pamela Miller and Karen Botts. Top 
row: Aunna Baker and John Lindsey. 




145 

Music 




Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Front row: Kartrella Imes, Alberta Walker and Tisha Holland. Top 
row: Janet Perryman, Vanessa Dunbar and Alyssa Crocker. 



Beta Alpha Psi 



Front row: Daniel Mayleben, J. Joseph Raymond, Joseph Kenney and 
Barney Barry. Second row: Tom Purcell, Letha Lewis and Mark 
Huber. Top row: Janice Pieper and Kevin Monroe. 




Beta Alpha Psi 



Front row: Jeff Olson, Paul Markwardt, David 
Gordon, Michael Nealon and Eric Bremers. Se- 
cond row: Jacque Rashid, Joleen Kuszak, Katie 



Welch, Mimi Quinn, Kathleen Hahn and 
Sheila Nix. Top row: A. Elizabeth Vogt, Heidi 
Choate, Dan Sobolewski and Nancy Heavey. 



146 

Professional orgamzations 



Professional Organizations 




Alpha Beta Chi 



Front row: Don Yoder, Shelly Widman, Bonnie Heimann and Terry 
Donovan. Top row: Julie Grosserode, Kimberly Stirling Riley and 
Alice Wisnieski. 



PRSSA 

Front row: Anne O'Connor, Erica Means and Laura Quinlan. Top 
row: Christina Hagler, Terry Tobin and Liz Coury. 








F^ 


f 




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11 







Sigma Delta Chi 



Front row: Laura Quinlan, Erica Means and Anne O'Connor. Second 
row: Mary Rice, Liz Freund, Sue Belatti and Terry Tobin. Top row: 
Marty Beerman, Jane Harrington and Rod Peterson. 







Pi 


Sigma 


Alpha 






Front row 


Amy 


Winterscheidt, Karen Rowen, Mary 


Ambrose and Jeff 


Johnson. 















147 



f^offsstonal orf^antzations 



Professional Organizations 




Pi Mu Epsilon 



Front row: Laurie Vinduska, Lisa Blankenau, Annette Carrica and 
Kerry Ford. Second row: Rob Coleman, Michelle Klimes, Denise 
Gatschet and Leo Herbers. Top row: Richard Gallagher, Elizabeth 
Gruber, Brent Burch and Tom Marley. 



Phi Alpha Theta 



Front row: Dennis Mihelich, Jeffrey Sisel. Kelly Rowe and Thomas 
Klumper. Second row: Karen Rowen, Susan Durham, Janet Daly and 
Darla Granger. Top row: Michele Miller, Greg Batenhorst and An- 
nette Klumper. 




S.E.A.N. 



Front row: Tammy Wehbey, Lisa Swaney, 
Mary Fran Brown and Jan Gamsky. Second 
row: Katie Geisel, Shelly Burdick, Cabrina Riz- 



zi, Mary Beth Voorhees and Kathy Ascher. Top 
row: Ann Gamsky, Amy Jurcyk, Barb Begley 
and Joanne Buman. 



148 

Professional organizations 



Publications 




Bluejay 



Front row: Jane Harringfton, Michelle and Kelley Wing. Second row; 
Sue Belatti, Robin Tucker, Colleen Connolly and Carolyn Wolter. 
Top row: Marty Beerman, Jim Cheray and Bill Walsh. 



Shadows 

Front row: Shon Sample, Deirdre Boulton, Cristina Flagler and Mark 
Hinkston. Second row: Kathy Dougherty, Laura Quinlan and Michael 
McNamara. Top row: Laura Gibson and Lynn Modica. 




Creightonian 



Front row: Sue O'Hanlan, Erica Means and Kim Skutt. Second row: Liz Coury, Jenny Conrad, 
Mary Rice and Anne O'Connor. Top row: Mark Andrews, Jerry Melchior and Bob McDonald. 





Fall Semester 




Executive editor 




Mary Rice 


Associate editor 




Bob McDonald 


SBG reporter 




Gary Wanser 


Events editor 




Anne O'Conner 


Photo editor 




John Groleau 


Advertising 


Spring Semester 


Cheryl Horton 


Managing editor 




Bob McDonald 


Assistant editors 




Liz Coury 
Kim Skutt 


Assignments editor 




Cheryl Horton 


Entertainment editor 


Erica Means 


Features editor 




Sue O'Hanlon 


Photo editor 




John Groleau 


Advertising 




Jenny Conrad 



149 



Publications 





Student Court 



Front row: John McPhilliamy, David Jones, John Caffrey and Michael 
Smith. Top row: Nancy Zarse, Maggie Kennedy, Dean Dwigans, Kate 
Shugrue and Kelley Wing. 



Women's Resource Center 

Front row: Amy Winterscheidt, Michelle Wing and Kelley Wing. Top 
row: Laura Knox and Amy Rounds. 




Community Service 

Front row: John Desmond, Dan Wiederin, Frank Bellafiore and Greg 
Humpa. Second row: Missy Dunn, Pam Gewinner, Janet Beming, 
Angel Demman and Maureen Daly. Top row: Gene Riotte, Lolita 
Angel and Michael Cappelli. 



Knights of Columbus 

Front row: John Hartung, Sean Allen, Chuck Ryan and Peter Doherty. 
Top row: Mark Randall and Matt Daly. 



150 

SeriMce organizations 



Service Organizations 




Admissions Assistants 



Front row: Dirk Frey, Loretta Sanderson, Judy 
Supenski, Kim Soulliere, Jeanne Franco and 
Laurie Lonergan. Second row: Linda Partoll, 



Mike Callan, Liz Valadez, Cabrina Rizzi and 
Angela Wong. Top row: Andy Brittan, Amy 
Winterscheidt, Jon Jacobsen and Keith Farley. 




Admissions Assistants 



Front row: Julie Grosserode, Terri O'Neil, 
Susan O'Hanlon, Debbie DeThorne, Mary 
O'Brien, Chris Albi, Ann Marie Hake and An- 
nie Burns. Second row: Kathleen Christal, Mary 
Beth Voorhees, Ellen Dooling, Teresa 



Brockhaus, Michael Lievens, Diane Mahoney 
and Mark Randall. Top row: Greg Reuter, 
Scott Magnuson, David Ceci, Paul Christensen 
and Liz Coury. 



151 



Servtce organizations 



Alpha Sigma 
Gamma 

Ajpha Sigma Gamma was founded in 1971 and is the 
only local sorority on campus. For the past five years, the 
sorority has had the highest Q.P.A. of all the sororities. 

Community service projects included the Muscular 
Dystrophy Telethon and a fashion show for epilepsy. 

ASG activities were football and volleyball, the Miller 
aluminum can drive and two dances. 

Alpha Sigma Gamma officers were: President Kathy 
Dougherty; Vice president Cheryl Yentes; Treasurer Kelly 
Kuta; Recording secretary Denise Steffey; Corresponding 
secretary Janet Schafer; Pledge mom Kelly Wright; Assistant 
pledge mom-Michele Lewis; Rush chairman Cheryl David- 
son; Social chairman Mary Beth Nieto; Philanthropy 
chariman Anne EUio; Athletic chariman Terese Harrington; 
Fund raising chariman Linda Krblich; Panhellenic Council 
representatives Kelly McDonald and Terri O'Neil. 




Arts sophomore Lori Blaes and Pharmacy student Julie Echtenkamp at Rush 
Week activities. 




Alpha Sigma Gamma sorority sisters: Cherly David son, Pat Ermel, Mary Kav Fritch, 
Linda Krblich, Michele Lewis, Janet Schafer and Kelly McDonald. 



152 

Alpha Sigma Gamma 



Greeks 




Front row: Doreen Finochiaro, Kathy Harre, Nancy Furey, Michelle Richardson, Marion Opela and Diane Kean. Top row: Amy Dedin- 
sky, Therese Trotter, Valerie Auen, Carol Hickey and Anne McEvoy. 




Front row: Terri O'Neil, Terese Harrington, Lisa Marshall, Karen Powers, Kathy Dougher- ty, Janet Schafer and Susan O'Hanlon. Second 
row: Terri Marx, Deb Mussman, Kelly Wright, Susan Ermel, Cheryl Davidson and Michele Lewis. Top row: Denise Steffey, Linda Krblich, 
Cheryl Yentes, Mary Fritch and Kelly McDonald. 



153 

Alpha Sigma Gamma 



Delta Upsilon 



A he Delta Upsilon fraternity had community service pro- 
jects including the seventh annual Teeter-a-thon for the 
Siena/ Francis House, Easter eggs and Halloween candy at St. 
Joseph Hospital and Christmas caroling. 

Special events included Nuncio Nite with the alumni, fall 
formal, spring Founder's Day formal and a 14th anniversary 
and alumni reunion at the Sheraton Regency. 

Other events included a Paul Buchanan Memorial party, 
pledge skip to South Dakota, Halloween and Christmas par- 
ties and an Octoberfest. 

Delta Upsilon participated in intramural Softball, football, 
basketball, volleyball and soccer. 

Delta Upsilon officers were: President John Wahle; Vice 
president Jeffrey McCroy; Secretary Michael Smith; 
Treasurer John Morrissey; Historian Christopher Ottinger; 
Rush Chariman David Rosno; Corresponding secretary K.J. 
Landolt; Social chairman-Bob Docherty and Dan Garcia; 
Members at large Paul Huelkamp and Barney Barry. 




As funds keep rolling in a Delta Upsilon fraternity brother marks the progress. 



Delta Up»silon fraternity brothers teeter during their seventh annual Teeter-a- 
thon for the Siena/ Francis houses. 




Front row: Steve Malley, John Motley, Brian Bailey and Peter 
Meehan. Second row: Warren Hayes, Mike Dorle, Bob Hansen, 
Harold McGurk and Matthew Roberts. Top row: Mike Wright, Bill 
Cook, James Galeas and Tom Brice. 



Front row: David Blankenau. Steven Mahon, Paul Huelskamp, David 
Rosno and Jeffrey McCroy. Second row: James Weaver. John Mor- 
rissey, Robert Docherty, John Wahle and K.J. Landolt. Top row: 
Michael Smith, Bill Kimme, James McCroy and Barney Barry. 



154 



Delta Upstlon 



Greeks 




Front row: Christopher Ottinger, J. Dennis Flavan, Joseph Healey and 
Daniel Garcia. Second row: Thomas McCabe, Martin Freidel, Walt 
Livingston, Mark Randall and Jim Barrios. Top row: Scott Tabcr. 
Peter Doherty and Mark Hinkston. 



Front row: Bridget Boyle, Kim Blowers, Sheri Rankin, Mary Beth 
Munro and Peggy Woltemath. Second row: Mary Rosno, Barb Lud- 
wig, Jacqueline Kent and Sandy Daley. Top row: Anne Hogan, Laura 
Q^uinlan, Sue Lyons and Linda Murphy. 



155 



Delia Upstlon 



Delta Zeta 



JLIelta Zeta, founded in 1902, was 
the second largest sorority on campus. 

Philanthropies included Honey Sunday, 
Easter Seals, Red Cross blood drives and 
donations to Gallaudet College in 
Washington, D.C. 

Delta Zeta was active in athletics, com- 
peting in the Phi Psi powder-puff football 
game and volleyball and softball in- 
tramural games. 

Annual events included a brunch and 
awards ceremony at the Joslyn Art 
Museum and rose formal. 

Fund raisers included the sale of study 
baskets during finals week and a St. 
Valentine's Day sucker sale. 



Delta Zeta sorority sisters: Therese Mullin, Diane 
Cain and Karen Hart. 



Front row; Meg Zivkovich, Marti Monnig, Nanette Koury, Katie 
Malone and Catherine Jimenez. Second row: Ruth Ellis, Marion Fitz- 
maurice, Jamie Hansen, Maria Avery and Elisa Sandonato. Top row: 
Elizabeth Blair, Marilyn Mai, Molly McNamara and Barbara Nord- 
mark. 




Front row: Chris Albi, Peg Connor, Chris Glenn, Tracy Yamamoto, 
Karen Hart and Ann Kane. Second row: Mar\- O'Brien. Leslie Friend. 
Kathy Critelli, Sue Glowacki, Jane Boardman. Colleen Cavel and 
Mary Kay Mangus. Top row: Suzanne Ganzhom, Mary Low, Cathy 
Healey, Diane Cain and Therese Mullin. 



156 



Greeks - 




Delta Zeta officers were: president, 
Beth Blair; vice president of rush, Jane 
Boardman; social, Diane Cain; historian. 
Colleen Cavel; philanthropy chairman, 
Jackie Coe; scholarship chariman. Sue 
Glowacki; ways and means, Kim Grybko; 
vice president of pledge training, Jamie 
Hansen; activities, Karen Hart; 
Panhellenic representative, Ann Kane; 
Lamp editor, Pat Kenney; treasurer, 
Nanette Koury; courtesy, Mary Low; 
sorority education, Cynthia Malone; stan- 
dards, Mary Kay Mangus; recording 
secretary, Marti Monnig; activities, 
Theresa Mullin. 



Sisters of Delta Zeta, the second largest sorority on 
campus, recruit new members during Rush Week. 



Front row: Jan Gamsky, Karen Criss, Kim Erftmier and Tina Ot- 
terstedt. Second row: Madlyn Waiau, Shannon Gurley, Jennifer 
Dougherty and Laura Henry. Top row: Patti Frederick, Ann Gamsky, 
Becky Blair and Beth Todt. 



Front row: Theresa O'Keefe, Liz Malone, Patty Quinley, Regina 
DeMass and Lisa Mailliard. Second row: Terry Marley, Lynn Berry, 
Patti Nix, Kathy Meehan and Barb Burke. Top row: Cathie Johnson, 
Lisa Huelskamp, Trish Carver and Nancy Soutor. 



157 



Delta Zeta 



Pikes 

restore 

landmark 



Xi Kappa Alpha's house rates as a 
city, state and national landmark. 

The fraternity restored the 92-year-old 
former home, at 3100 Chicago St., of two 
prominent Omaha businessmen. The 
house was built in the 1880s by Joseph 
Garneau Jr. of the Garneau Cracker Co., 
later consolidated with the American 
Biscuit and Manufacturing Co. 

Thomas Kilpatrick, an Omaha retailer, 
purchased the house in 1903. His business 
continually expanded from 1887 until it 
was sold to Younker's in the 1960s. 

The restored property became home to 
42 Pikes who spent five years pursuing 
rezoning and restoring the building to its 
original appearance. 

Listed on the National Register of 
Historic Places, the Pike House is 
recognized for revealing the medieval 
qualities of the Romanesque Revival style 
of architecture. 

Restoration costs were near $450,000, 
achieved through private investors, the 
university and the national fraternity. 



The Pike House, located at 3100 Chicago St., rate; 
as a citv, state and national landmark. 





^ ^ A 




n 




Front row: Michael Moreland, Derek Martin, Mitch Gaffigan, Tim 
Kutz and Sean Galvin. Second row: Tim McGuire, Mark Hanna, Rick 
Spicuzza and Steve Diehl. Top row: Bob Burns, Chip Goetzinger, Tim 
Flinn and Sam Wurster. 



Front row: Kevin Galvin, Akio Kojima, Paul Thompson, Jeffrey Sisel, 
Don Hearon and Thomas Klumper. Second row: Paul Christensen, 
Todd Tuttle, Kent Coxe, Scott Stewart and Roben Schewe. Top row: 
Bud Freeman, James McFadden, Vincent O'Flaherty and John 
Sciacotta. 



158 




Greeks 





Phi Kappa Alpha participate in intramural competition at Patricia Steven's 
Field. 

Phi Kappa Alpha 

Jri Kappa Alpha received the Nebraska Easter Seals 
Volunteer Group Award and the Smith Award for being one 
of the top ten chapters nationally. 

Pike community service projects included Spring Fling and 
Fallfest, fundraisers for the Nebraska Easter Seals, a Red 
Cross blood drive and food drive with the Arts Senate. 

Parties included an annual "No pants party," Barbarian 
Barbeque, Southern Ball, Kamikaze party and spring for- 
mal. 



Front row: Tim Semett, Mark Warren, Stephen Feuerbach, John Dot- 
terweich, Michael Carter and Joseph Akers. Second row: Jon Wilsdorf, 
Jerry O'Brien, Lance Sharp and Dirk Frey. Top row: Brad Carson, 
James Trauth, Gregory Agnos and Daniel Goodman. 



159 



Phi Kappa Psi 

A he Phi Kappa Psi's, with over eighty members, 
engaged in community service projects that included the 
Muscular Dystrophy Dance-a-thon, Honey Sunday for retard- 
ed citizens and the Francis/Siena houses in Omaha. 




Front row: Jay Kiokemeister, Ken Hacker, Ron Freimuth, Brian 
Hallman and Andrew Zeniou. Second row: Peter Zarse, Tim Quille, 
Robert Waguespack, Walt Turner, James Hagen and William 
Paragas. Top row: Tom Berry, Alan Johnson, Mark Dea and John 
Dovgan. 



\£i 


^ P^ ¥^ ^r^W^ 




X^A - ^^B^M 


^MBSfi 








iM^Ql 


Hiiii 


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^^^^P y ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^P^ ^^^^1 ^^^^^B^^^^^^^^^l 




Front row: Michael Tye, Michael McDowell, James Dunlap, Kurt 
Mackey and Pat Kane. Second row: Bob Zarse, Michael Lievens, W. 
Alexander MacGillivray, Sidney Cooke and John Horgan. Top row: 
William O'Leary, Eric Hodges, Stephen Mancuso, Anthony Sabatino 
and David Dare. 



Front row: Michael Happe, Charles Gabaldon, Timothy Kane, 
Michael Novosel, Shawn Cunningham and Paul Kopsky. Second row: 
Andrew Bauer, David Alms, Jonathan Eklund, Dan Dovgan, Peter 
Pullara and Michael Reilly. Top row: Matthew Modica, Jeffrey 
Barkmeier, David Swayze and Karl Dierman. 



160 

Phi Kappa Psi 



Greeks 




Officers in the spring of 1983 were: president, Jim Broski; 
vice president, Steve Mikuls; secretary, George Gilbert; 
treasurer, Mark Kistler; historian. Bob McQuillan; rush 
chairman, Rob Waguespack. 

The Phi Kappa Psi kazoo band performs during half-time at a Bluejay basketball 
game at the Civic Auditorium. 




Front row: Dan Geha, Greg Muehlebach, Douglas Treger, Andy Kin- 
ney, Steve Holmes, Barry Kaimakis and Joe Slattery. Second row: 
Bradley Nielsen, George Gilbert, William Fox, Ted Pacheco, Michael 
Dea and Craig Beard. Top row: Scott Magnuson, Steve Mikuls, Pat 
Power, Mark Kistler and David Thinnes. 




Front row: Peter Creighton, John Huber, Michael Mancuso, Mark 
Gould, Robert Sherman and Steven Grigone. Second row: James Pin- 
tauro, Don Higgins, Michael D'Anna, Mark Michna and Scott Fair- 
bairn. Top row: Jim Broski, Doug Steenblock, Bob McQuillan and 
James Johnson. 



Front row: Michael Dowd, Peter Bastulli, John Arruza, Sam 
Calabrese, Bill Blanke and Richard O'Brien. Second row: Steven 
Oaks, Nicholas Laudati, Brian Wilkinson, Dennis Abrigo and 
Christopher Hedican. Top row: Richard Wieser, Paul Halbur, 
Stephen Statz and Bryan Mick. 



161 



Phi Kappa P>i 



Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon 

uKgma Alpha Epsilon, with 95 members, were active in 
athletics and community service projects. 

The fraternity raised money for Muscular Dystrophy, 
Easter Seals and retarded citizens. 

Special events included the province Tau basketball tour- 
nament and banquet, toga party, formal and boxer short 
rebellion. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon officers were: president, Bob Schulte; 
vice president, Tim Krell; secretary, Les Navarro; treasurer, 
Todd Connell; rush chairman, Tracy DeWald. 




Front row: Brad Barkley, Mark Layton, Micheal Finger and Michael 
Kelly. Second row: Scott Lick, Thomas Nichting, Louis Podrebarac, 
Joe Raymond and Tim Krell. Top row: Joe Breshnahan, Bob Schulte, 
Phil Holderness, Howard ONeil and James O'Neil. 




Front row: Dan Schmick, Timothy Feathers. Ralph Essay. Christopher Santora. Mike Marco and Les Navarro Second row: Tim Summers. Tim Er- 
matinger, Arnold Podrebarac, Paul Meyer and Jonathan Liegner. Top row: Mike Schlueter. Scott Murtha. Greg Batenhorst and Steve Morrissey. 



162 



Sigma Alpha Epiilon 



Greeks 




Front row: Joe Barry, Pat McGowan, Shawn Schoeneck, Jerome Zechmann, Allen Norris, Joe Hemberger and Michael Blaes. Second row: Tom 
Dougherty, William Meredith, John Walters, Richard Posey and Scott Pudenz. Top row: Todd Connell, Bob Goettling, Steven Moore and Gregory 

Boulay. 




Front row: Rex Redlingshafer, Ralph Essay, Raj Ramdya, John Otten. Erick Rath and John Dunford. 
Oliver Plunkett. Pat Walmsley and Terrance DeWald. Top row: Brian Ferrell. Jeff Shea. Pat Get 



Second row: Steve Luke, David Finger. Alan Spencer, 
man and Francis Curtis. 



163 

Stgma Alpha EpsiUm 



Sigma Nu 



A he Sigma Nu fraternity hosted 
social events that included an Eleanor 
Roosevelt party and Jamacian "Red 
Stripe Beer" party. 

Charitable work included an annual 
keg roll, this year raising more than 

Sigma Nu fraternity brothers John Quincy, Steve 
Barrett and Bill Walsh cheer on keg roll par- 
ticipants. 



$1,500 for the Kidney Foundation. Other 
projects included volunteer w^ork for 
Honey Sunday and Big Brothers/ Big 
Sisters of the Midlands. 

The Sigma Nu's final event of the year 
was the annual white rose formal. 

The Keg Roll is an annual event sponsored by the 
Sigma Nu fraternity. 




Greeks 




Front row: James Pinkerman, George Rashid, John Quincy, Mike Har- 
rington and Shin Noda. Second row: Taka Mikuni, Daryl Kaan, Mit- 
chel Tighe, John Gannon and Jim Cheray. Top row: Brian Lane, Fehx 
Gudio, Steven Barrett, Pat Riordan and Bill Walsh. 



Front row: Joseph Morehouse, Patrick McNamara, Christopher Miller 
and Joseph Vaeth. Second row: Mark Ostrowski, Patrick Murray, T. 
Curt Samson and Ed Klozbier. Top row: Stephen Lockard, Gerry 
Modglin, Thomas Feldman and Michael Stanton. 



165 



Sigma Nu 




Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority sisters: Missy Terbovich, Jayne Vaeth, Lynn 
Modica, Mary Ross, Bess Gruber, Sandy Daley, Denise Triba and Peggy 
Swath. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 

Jt hilanthropies for the Sigma, Sigma, Sigma sorority in- 
cluded the Kidney Foundation, Pediatrics Ward at Bergan 
Mercy Hospital and the Robbie Page Memorial, which col- 
lects funds for hospital playrooms nationwide. 

Tri Sigma officers for first semester were: president, Lisa 
Mills; vice president, Mary Ross; secretary, Bess Gruber; 
treasurer, Mary Lutz; membership/rush, Lisa Swaney; and 
education, Trudy Walter. 

Second semseter officers were: president, Lynn Modica; 
vice president, Jayne Vaeth; secretary, Diann Blanchard; 
treasurer, Susan Parcells; membership/rush, Melissa Ter- 
bovich; and education, Nancy Hynes. 




Front row: Karen Pearson, Lisa Swaney and Yukair Nitta. Second 
row: Sandy Daley, Barb Thomas, Mary Ross and Nancy Hynes. Top 
row: Donna Griggs, Sue Parcells. Elizabeth Gruber and Lisa Mills. 



166 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 



Greeks 




Front row; Naomi Yamada, Diann Blanchard, Denise Triba and 
Peggy Swath. Second row: Jayne Vaeth, Hatsue Suzuki, Missy Ter- 
bovich and Mary Lutz. Top row: Sarah Terrall, Julie Langholdt, 
Deborah Dutton and Lynn Modica. 



167 



Stg^ma Stf^ma Sigma 




Theta Phi Alpha sorority sister Paula Clements enjoys being part of the 
"Three Ring Circus." 



Theta Phi Alpha sorority sisters entertain pledges with their "Three Ring 
Circus" act. 



Theta Phi Alpha 



A heta Phi Alpha promoted the Greek system through 
their involvement in student government, campus ministries 
and community service. Projects included bingo at the OEA 
Manor and St. Joseph Hospital visitations. 

Theta members celebrated the 30th birthday of their 
sorority with a "Cake and Kegger Birthday Bash." Other 
events included a Christmas party and spring formal. 

Theta Phi Alpha's Creighton Girl Award went to Arts 
senior Joane VanDyke. 




Front row: Beth Tippett, Carol Turner, Nancy Mueller, Laurie 
Dedinsky and Margaret Traxler. Second row: Cathy Thomey, 
Maureen Cutler, Carol Broski, Anne Nilges and Annie Hohman. Top 
row: Lisa Lenz, Kyle Aarons, Cyndi Dillon and Amy Ramirez. 



168 



Theta Phi Alpha 



Greeks 




Front row: Ginny Arndt, Lisa McMahan, Shelia Cutting and Emily 
Shifrar. Second row: Anne Sullivan, Anne Ramsey, Sharon Kiely, 
Marcy Koslowske and Annette Brennan. Top row: Sylvia Hillmann, 
Janelle Whelchel, Sheri Rankin and Diane Diemer. 



Front row: Lynn McCoy, Amy Curran, Ann Bisanz, Sharon Buckley and Sandi 
Christofferson. Second row: Kelly Schwartz, Anne Broski, Cyndi Hoover. Mary Kate 
Wells and Liz Valadez. Top row: Cathy Zimny, Paula Clements, Mary Lathers and 
Cathy Meister. 



169 

Thela Phi Alpha 




i 






;:»/■' 



Junior forward Gregory Brandon stuffs the basket 
for two at the Civic Auditorium. 



Intramurals, including more than 1,700 par- 
ticipants, are an important part of the athletic pro- 



Senior Joe Castelli, co-captain for the second year, 
moves the ball down the field in soccer competition. 







i^ 



r^m 



\ 



■M 






-'•* 




s& 





ii»v%i:^.'.; .:." 





Maybe you are successful in your attempts to get a job . 
Perhaps you failed because you were not qualified. This happens 
in sports as well. 

Sports is filled with stories of success and failure. Maybe your 
team was successful and had a winning season, but perhaps the 
team failed in qualifying for the national playoffs. What is suc- 
cessful depends on the goals set. 

Winning and losing are highly publicized. To some, winning is 
everything. Others think it's the way you play the game. 

At Creighton, the athletic program tries to promote ideas and 
build a strong foundation for success. 

Intercollegiate, intramural, club and personal sports work in 
promoting a program of sports excellence. 

On the intercollegiate level, men's and women's sports are 
NCAA Division I. There are eight varsity men's sports, including 
four new teams this season: cross country, rifle, golf and swimm- 
ing. Most are associated with the Missouri Valley Conference. 

The women's sports are softball, basketball, cross country, ten- 
nis, swimming and golf. 

On the intramural level, football, basketball, racquetball and 
powerlifting are organized and supported. 

Club sports include rugby, hockey, lacrosse and crew. 



Forward Connie Yori, Arts freshman, overcomes a Junior Sigma Nu quarterback Bill Walsh unloads a 
defensive block by her Drake opponent. pass under pressure. ,^.^ 




Second year Coach Wayne Rasmussen directed the 
Jays to a solid season. 



Breakaway 



"Ir 



Ln some respects it was a very 
tough season, although we finished the 
year with a 7-8-2 record, " Soccer Coach 
Wayne Rasmussen said. 

In the season opener at Illinois State, 
the Bluejays won 2-0. The season ended 
with two winning games: Nebraska, 2-0, 
and Tarkio College, 3-2, both at 
Rosenblatt Stadium. 

"Our goal was to have a winning 
season," Rasmussen said. "I knew at the 
beginning of the year it was a tough goal 
because of the schedule." 

Five of the losses were to teams con- 



sidered among the best in the country, 
Rasmussen said. Against three of the top 
teams in the Midwest, the Bluejays allow- 
ed only five goals. 

A four game losing streak followed the 
Illinois State game. The Bluejays lost to 
Rockhurst, Minnesota, Eastern and 
Western Illinois. A winning streak later 
in the season saw the Bluejays defeat 
Northwest Missouri State, Park College 
and University of Nebraska-Omaha. In 
the last seven games of the season the 
Bluejays went 5-2. 







172 

Socrer 





Dallas native Ed Morales forces his Tarkio oppo- 
nent to the sideline at Rosenblatt Stadium. 



Midfiedler John Froyd, a psychology major from 
Englewood, Colo., fires a shot on goal. 




Arts sophomore Robert Addington follows through 
after drilling a shot. Addington is a native of 
Dallas. 

Photos m this section 
by John A Michl 



The Bluejays against Regis College of Denver at 
Rosenblatt Stadium. 



Freshman Gerry Modglin, a native of Collinsville, 
111., stays one step ahead of his Tarkio defender. 



173 



John Probst, a junior psychology major from St. 
Louis, Mo., hands an autograph to a fan. 



Against Regis College, Mike Sheer, a St. Louis, 
Mo., biology major, juggles the ball on his knees as 
he advances toward midfield. 




Loyal fans cheer on the Bluejays at Rosenblatt 
Stadium, the home of the Jays. 

Arts junior John Froyd scrambles with an opponent 
for pKisession of the ball. 



174 

Soccer 




Robert Addington takes control of the ball and 
prepares to make a pass. 



^ Arts Sophomore Robert Addington prepares to drill 
another shot. 



«• aOKTifV 



Arts freshman goalie Joe Giancola directs team- 
mates to position before putting the ball in play. 




Soccer 



"There were some exceptional games 
against Southern Methodist University 
and Eastern IlHnois," Rasmussen said. 

We looked particularly good on 
defense, he said. 

"Our goal keepers Jim Dalla Riva, a 
sophomore, and freshman Joe Giancola 
gained more experience," Rasmussen 
said. "Defensive backs Joe Castelli, a 
senior, sophomores Randy Freeman and 
Ed Morales and freshman Gerry Modglin 
did an exceptional job for us on defense. 
The players up front gave us a good mix- 
ture," 

This was the second year of Division I 
competition for the soccer team and the 
fourth year as a collegiate sport. 




175 



Soccer 



• 


Soccer Scoring 




Player 


Goals 


Assists 


Points 


R. Addingtoii 


5 


4 


14 


J. Probst 


5 


2 


12 


R. Nikodem 


4 


3 


11 


G. Modglin 


2 


1 


5 


Mi. Scheer 


2 





4 


T. Egan 


2 





4 


Ma. Scheer 


1 


2 


4 


J. Froyd 


1 





2 


G. Nikodem 





2 


2 


J. Swanson 


1 





2 


T. Rudge 





1 


1 


J. Castelli 





1 


1 


Team 






62 



Soccer results 



2-0 at Illinois State 

0-3 Rockhurst 

0-3 Minnesota 

0-1 at Eastern Illinois 

1-2 at Western Illinois 

1-1 at Benedictine 

5-1 Regis Ck)llege 

2-2 at Air Force Academy 

1-2 at N.E. Louisiana St. 

0-2 at Southern Methodist 

2-0 N.W. Missouri State 

4-1 at Park College 

2-0 at Nebraska at Omaha 

0-2 at St. Louis 

0-2 Avila College 

2-0 Nebraska 

3-2 Tarkio College 




Front row: Joe Giancola and Jim Dalla Riva. Se- cond row: Ray Nikodem, Robert Addington, John 
Probst, John Froyd, Randy Freeman, Ed Morales and Tim Rudge. Top row: Jim Swanson, Tom 
Hoover, Gerald Modglin, Joe Castelli, Tom Egan, Mike Scheer, Marty Scheer and Wayne Rasmussen. 



Co-captain Tom Egan looks for an open teammate 
to receive a pass. Egan is a senior English major 
from St. Louis, Mo. 



176 




177 

SOCCCT 



Welc»me Back, Cross Country 



vJross Country completed their first 
season of intercollegiate competition with 
a mens's and women's varsity squad. 

The men's squad competed in the 
Missouri Valley Conference Champion- 
ship, finishing last out of ten competitors. 
Southern Illinois at Carbondale took the 
championship. 

"Our team has shown steady improve- 
ment since the beginning of the season," 
Coach Ed Hubbs said. "We have improv- 



ed enough so that we are now beating the 
smaller schools that we face," he said. 

Freshmen Paul Beckel and Charley 
Collison and sophomore John Houri led 
the men's squad. The women's squad was 
guided by sophomore Katie Wasko, 
senior Jeanne Franco and freshman Julia 
Foote. 

Beckel and Wasko were the top run- 
ners for the men's and women's squads, 
respectively. 




Business senior Mark Gasbarro leads the way for 
the Bluejays. 




Brenda Speer, Julia Foote and Paul Beckel push 
toward the finish line. 



Arts freshmen Shawn McDowell and Julia 
Foote take off from the starting line. 



Gene Riotte, Arts junior, concentrates on the race. 



178 

Cross Country 



Keeping the pace are Julia Foote, Charley Collison 
and Mark Gasbarro. 




Paul Beckel, top male runner, led the Bluejays in 
their returning season. 



179 



Crosi Country 



Big Ben strikes again! 



XTLnother Creighton basketball 
season drew to a close and once again 
Bluejay fans only shook their heads and 
muttered that age-old sporting lament, 
"Wait until next year. " 

The difficult season ended with dual 
losses to Indiana State, 95-87 and even- 
tual Missouri Valley Conference cham- 
pion Illinois State, 94-63. 

The defeats left the Bluejays in the 
conference cellar and eliminated them 
from play in the Valley's post-season 
tournament. 

"We had enough chances to insure our 
place in the playoffs and we didn't do it," 
Coach Willis Reed said. 

The Jays'failure to achieve a playoff 
berth typified a season in which they 
struggled to achieve an 8-19 record, the 
fourth worst record in the school's 
history. The Jays posted a 4-14 con- 
ference mark. 



Many of the problems could be traced 
to the youth and inexperience of the 
team. There were only three seniors; Joe 
Breshnahan, Mark Jones and Richard 
Bates. 

Their lack of experience was apparent 
in the Jays inability to net a victory on 
the road. It also may have been a factor 
in the final weeks of the season as the 
Jays dropped their last seven games. 

The Jays were hampered by adjustment 
problems on the part of freshman center 
Beniot Benjamin. 

"In the beginning he didn't accept the 
fact that he didn't know everything," 
Reed said, referring to Benjamin. 

Reed added that Benjamin "has 
matured recently and plays with a lot of 
poise." 

Benjamin's continued development will 
be important to the Jays' success next 
year. Reed said. "The off season is very 



valuable for him," Reed said. "If he im- 
proves we could be a much better 
ballclub." 

Benjamin agreed, saying that he need- 
ed to work on his all-around game before 
next season. Reed emphasized, however, 
that Benjamin alone will not be enough 
to turn things around for the Bluejays. 
"We've got to get some people who can 
shoot outside to help Ben out, " Reed 
said. 

A good outside shooter and a point 
guard will be his prime targets during 
recruiting. Reed said. 

The Jays could have used both in their 
loss to Indiana State as career high- 
scoring performances by seniors Bates 
and Jones weren't enough to help the Jays 
in that game. 

The highlight of the season for the 
young Bluejay's was the victory over then 
ranked Illinois State. Ironically, the 53-41 




J^- 



Sophomore guard Vernon Moore goes up for a 
jump shot against Indiana State. Moore was one of 
the Valley's leading shooters during the season. 



Freshmen Beniot Benjamin and Kenny Evans em- 
brace after a victory. 



Coaches Calvin Moses and Willis Reed look con- 
cerned about the Jay's play. Moses came to 
Creighton this year from Collins High School in 
Chicago. 

Photos in this section 
by John A. Michl \h-n\ Haiknhaii 



181 



Men's basketball 



Senior forward Richard Bates fires from the cor- 
ner, over Bradlev's Voise Winters. 



victory over the Redbirds was to be the 
Bluejays last win of the season. Against 
the tough match-up zone of Illinois State 
the Jays played patiently, and were 
rewarded with the victory. The Jays were 
led in scoring by Benjamin and Greg 
Brandon, each with 14 points. 

The lowest point of the season was cer- 
tainly the late February loss at West 
Texas State. Needing a v«n to make the 
play-offs, the Jays were stunned 72-70 on 
a last second shot by the Aggie's James 
Jackson. 

With six seconds left to pla) the Jays 
grabbed a 70-69 lead on a Brandon 
layup. 

That lead was quickly wiped out, 



though, when West Texas State's James 
Jackson took the inbound pass from 
Goliath Yeggings and sank a 3 -point 
basket from 45 feet out. 

Jackson's basket was an appropriate en- 
ding to the back and forth ballgame. 

They couldn't hold on to it though as 
the Buffaloes cut their lead to 36-34 by 
the intermission. 

With Creighton leading 36-34 at 
halftime. West Texas State came out 
strong in the second half and broke in 
front 42-38 in the first couple minutes. 

Against Nebraska, senior Michael Johnson gets tied 
up while going for a rebound. The Omaha native 
quit the team at mid-season. 





Senior Joe Bresnahan battles a University of 
Nebraska at Omaha player for a rebound. The loss 
to UNO was the Jay's first in the series since the 
1957-58 season. 

The Jay's second leading assist man, senior Mark 
Jones, looks for a pass. 

182 

Men'i Basketball 




\ 



Against the Turkish National Team, freshman 
Francis Fletcher goes high to block a shot. As two- 
time player of the year in Hawaii, Fletcher figures 
to contribute to the Jays during the next three 
years. 





Keith Smith, 6'5" forward, plays aggressive 
defense. The freshman from Alexandria, La., saw 
limited action this year. 

Junior Gregory Brandon drives toward the basket 
against Bradley. Brandon transferred to Creighton 
this year from Compton Junior College in Califor- 
nia. 



184 



Men's Basketball 





basketball 



The lead changed hands several times 
until finally at the 1:15 mark the Buf- 
faloes had the ball and a 69-68 lead and 
looked like they were going to put it 
away. 

The Buffaloes' Bob Steppes however, 
turned the ball over to Creighton under 
his own basket. 

The Bluejays worked the clock down to 
17 seconds before calling time out to set 
up a shot. 

"We really didn't play very well," Reed 
said. "We made some crucial early 
mistakes." 

The Jays were badly hurt in the game 
by turnovers, throwing the ball away 22 
times. The Buffaloes had only 14. 

Benjamin led all scorers with 24 points. 
Richard Bates knocked in 15 points and 
Brandon had 12. 

At the beginning of the season, Bluejay 
fans were confident that their team 
would rebound after their dismal 1981-82 
campaign. 

Coach Reed had recruited the most 
talented group of freshmen in the school's 
history. Among them was seven-foot 
freshman Beniot Benjamin, who had 
scored 20 points in just 20 minutes of 
play in a preseason exhibition against 
the Turkish National Team. 




Freshman Kenny Evans goes in for an uncontested 
lay-up. Evans played solid defense throughout the 
year, and saw more playing time as the year pro- 
gressed. 



185 



Men's Basketball 



Men's basketball 



But the fans were to be disappointed. 
The Jays' record improved, but only by 
one victory, over last year's 7-20 record. 
The Jays were winless on the road. 
Benjamin had a fine season, averaging 
nearly 15 points and 10 rebounds a 
game. His high scoring game was against 
New Mexico State, when he scored 36 
points. The Monroe, La., native also was 
one of the nation's leading shot blockers, 
averaging nearly three blocks per game. 

Junior college transfer Gregory Bran- 
don turned in a solid season, consistently 
being one of the team's scoring and re- 
bounding leaders. Brandon's high scoring 
game was 32 points, against West Texas 
State. 

Perhaps the brightest spot of the season 
was the fine play of sophomore guard 
Vernon Moore. The slick ball handler 



was slowed by injuries early in the season, 
but matured tremendously as the season 
progressed. He led the Jays in shooting 
percentage and in assists, and his leader- 
ship on the court was also impressive. 

Seniors Joe Bresnahan, Richard Bates, 
and Mark Jones also had respectable 
seasons. Bates and Jones were starters 
throughout the season, while Bresnahan 
came off the bench. Bates and Jones sav- 
ed their best scoring days of their careers 
for the final home game against Indiana 
State. 

Among the other newcomers, the most 
impressive was guard Reggie Morris, 
from Tupelo, Miss. Morris was the team's 
most effective outside shooter, until slow- 
ed by a knee injury late in the season. 

Also showing promise was guard Kenny 
Evans and forward Landreth Baugh. 





Freshman forward Landreth Baugh stretches for a 
reverse lay-up against the Turkish National Team. 

The Jays best outside shooter, freshman Reggie 
Morris, goes up for a shot against Illinois State. 
Morris played well most of the season, but was slow- 
ed by a knee injury near the season's close. 



V 



186 




Mens Basketball 




Nice block ! Freshman Wyville Wood thwarts a lay- 
up attempt by a Turkish player. 



Men\ Basketball 



basketball 



The presence of nine newcomers 
presented problems for the coaching staff 
off the court as well as on. Early in the 
season Gregory Brandon was suspended 
from the UNO game. Over Christmas 
break, Michael Jaco and Clarence Jones 
were suspended for the season. Later in 
the season Brandon, Moore and Ben- 
jamin were held out of the starting lineup 
at Drake, and Benjamin was also held 
out for the first 10 minutes of the game 
against Drake at the Civic Auditorium. 
In all instances coach Reed chose to keep 
the incidents confidential. 

Without a doubt, this year of disap- 
pointment has been a learning experience 
for the young players on the team. As the 
players and coaches continue to work 
together one can only predict bigger and 
better things for the Bluejays. 



Men's 


results 


98 Wisconsin-Platteville 54 


72 Tulsa 80 


64 Oral Roberts 74 


73 New Mexico State 79 


62 Nebraska at Lincoln 65 


61 Bradley 63 


54 Rockhurst 48 


54 Drake 63 


45 Nebraska at Omaha 56 


94 West Texas State 87 


72 Providence 70 


53 Illinois State 41 


80 St. Ambrose 68 


60 Southern Illinois 70* 


66 DePaul 68 


65 Tulsa 67 


52 Marquette 64 


46 Drake 61 


65 Bradley 74 


71 Wichita State 81 


66 Wichita State 77 


70 West Texas State 72 


69 Indiana State 76 


87 Indiana State 95 


85 New Mexico State 74 


63 Illinois State 94 




♦overtime 




Beniot Benjamin pulls down a rebound against 
Nebraska. Benjamin averaged nearly ten rebounds 
a game this year. 



Team picture: Vernon Moore, Reggie Morris, Wyville Wood, Richard Bates. Keith 
Smith, Gregory Brandon, Beniot Benjamin, Joe Bresnahan, Landreth Baugh. 

Francis Fletcher, Michael Johnson, Clarence Jones, Kenny Evans, Mark Jones and Michael 

Jaco. 



188 



Mens Boikrlhall 



^^ 



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m 







^J 



m 



mm 







;.K 




crIh'^n I 



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2D' 






:'.».' 



^jne^- 



■ s^^" 



^4 




A view from the balcony of the Nebraska game. 
The game with the Huskers attracted better than 
9,000 fans, the highest attendance of the year. 




p4s 



i^ 




^..^ 






.^^^^i^' 



Z'^: 



M:>1 



fll{*-« 







i2SI 

i - " 



in 






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um^ 



^w. 




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^■y 




Missy Terbovich stands and applauds at the final 
home game of the season against Indiana State. The 
game was the farewell to seniors Joe Bresnahan, 
Mark Jones and Richard Bates. 




Bluejay spirit 



JTans, in addition to competitors, 
play an important role at Bluejay basket- 
ball games. 

A controversy arose this basketball 
season over a fan being asked to leave a 
Bluejay game. 

While business junior Todd Connell 
felt he v/as doing his part to support the 
Bluejays, others felt differently and he 
was asked by members of the administra- 
tion to leave the Civic Auditorium. 
Creighton Students have been criticized 



for being uninterested and nonsupportive 
of the Bluejays. Yet, wfhen student 
basketball seating is discussed, tempers 
flare and temperatures rise. 

School spirit revolved around a small 
group of students who backed the team 
and generated excitement through winn- 
ing as well as losing seasons. 

Those who followed the Bluejays were 
faithful backers, the true fans who made 
it to every home game and even traveled 
to some away games. 




These Creighton basketball fans show their true 
blue and white at the Nebraska game. 



Pholoi ^v /"'■" ■•' MirA/ 

The trombone section of the pep band, directed by 
Dave Daly and coordinated bv Ed Hubbs. 



191 

Bluejay fans 



Crowd pleasers 



Upen communication between the 
cheerleaders and the athletic department 
paved the way for a smooth season, ac- 
cording to cheerleader co-captain David 
Haller. 

"Having Ed Hubbs as faculty adviser 
this year aided in opening the channels of 
communication between the cheerleaders 
and the athletic department, eliminating 
past problems," Haller said. 

The 12 member squad practiced three 
times weekly in the Kiewit Physical 



Fitness Center. 

Fan support was a challenge for this 
season's squad. Haller said although fan 
enthusiasm was good, he hoped it would 
continue to grow. "It's just as tough tor 
the team to get motivated without fans, 
as it is for the fans to get motivated dur- 
ing a lossing season," he said. 

In addition to their regular routines, 
the cheerleading squad urged fans to 
"fire up" with chants and cheers. 




The Pom Pon Squad: Front row: Liz Valadez, Kim Brown, Sue Rongone, Liz Malone, Monique Gray 
and Dawn Webber. Second row: Cindi Dillon, Lisa Lcnz, Grace Legaspi, Karen VanFIeet, Ann Wit- 
trig and Teri Brockhaus. Third row: Karen Powers, Cathy Thomey, Jackie Cruickshank, 
Celeste Anthony, Karen Botts and Renee Duncza. Top row: Sandy Szynskie, Cindy Malone, ludv 
Streitz, sponsor, Janet Stuermer, Lisa Landry and Barb Ludwig. 




192 

Btuejay support 




Sophomore Kaki O'Brien cheers on the Bluejays 
from a higher advantage point. 

Photos in this section 
by John A Mich I 



Bluejay support 




194 

Bluejay support 




Crowd 
pleasers 



Haller's co-captain was Brenda 
Holomek. Ed Hubbs was the faculty ad- 
viser for both the cheerleaders and the 
Pep Band. 

Formally organized in 1974, the Pep 
Band underwent major reorganization in 
the fall of 1982. Its main responsibility 
was to perform at Bluejay home games. 

In addition to their regular schedule of 
athletic contests, the Pep Band perform- 
ed at the induction of university founder 
Edward Creighton into the Nebraska Hall 
of Fame in Lincoln, Neb. 



The cheerleading squad takes center stage during a 
time-out. Captains Brenda Holomek and Dave 
Haller were instrumental in the squad's success. 



The Bluejay pep band before the start of a game. 
The band also performed at other events, including 
a soccer game. 



195 

Bluejay support 



Donna Chvatal fires up a shot in the Ladyjays loss 
to Southern Illinois. 



Jumping ahead 



X he Ladyjay basketball team finish- 
ed its season with its best record ever, 
17-11. Creighton defeated the University 
of Nebraska at Omaha 62-60 to followf up 
two wins at home. 

Against UNO, freshman Connie Yori, 
the team's single season scoring leader, 
led the team with 18 points. 

The team defeated North Dakota 
State, 71-58, turning around to defeat 
North Dakota, 68-55. 

In both contests, the game was close 
until the middle of the first half, when 
Creighton took control, dominating for 
the rest of the game. 

"Both games were sluggish at the 
start," said Coach Bruce Rasmussen, 



adding, "after about ten minutes into the 
ballgames, tnougn, we really played 
well." 

Against North Dakota State, Yori and 
freshman Meg Haran led offensively, 
scoring 20 points and 15 points. 

With eight minutes remaining in the 
first half and Creighton down 16-15, the 
Ladyjays put up eight unanswered points, 
taking and holding onto the lead for the 
remainder of the contest. 

Using what appeared to be the same 
script, Creighton and North Dakota were 
both holding their own until midway in 
the first half, the Ladyjay offense hitting 
same script, Creighton and North Dakota 




Junior forward Ruth Beyerhelm, the Ladyjays all- 
time leading scorer, shoots in the season's finale 
against the University of Nebraska at Omaha. 

Freshman forward Meg Haran shoots over a 
defender. Haran started eight games for the Lady- 
jays this season. 




Amid a pair of University of Nebraska at Omaha 
defenders, freshman guard Donna Chvatal passes 
off to a teammate. 



196 

Wrtmen'i Basketball 



Photos in this section 
by John A Micht 



basketball 



were both holding their own until mid- 
way in the first half, the Ladyjay offense 
hitting five field goals and building their 
lead to 20. They scored 10 points in the 
three-minute period, and held North 
Dakota scoreless during that time. The 
Ladyjays then coasted on to win the 
game by 13. Again, Yori led all scores 
with 22 points, followed by junior Janet 
Kundrat with 13. 

This marked the first winning season 
for Creighton since they made the move 
to Division I competition in 1980-81. Last 
year, the team finished out the year with 
a 6-21 record. 

Rasmussen said the Ladyjays played 
several Division I schools that were much 
larger and better funded. Kansas State 
and Drake, both nationally ranked this 
year, were the top challengers, along with 
Wichita State. Rasmussen said how the 
team faired this year depended greatly on 
how well the players worked together. He 
said, "You saw us playing very good team 
basketball with a little bit more intensity 
than in the past." 

"Every year there is a worry about how 
the team will get along," said Chris 
Hayden, one of last year's co-captains. 
"This year we had the nicest bunch of 
girls, the biggest asset being that we were 
so cohesive. 




Assistant coach Daryll Stovall and head coach 
Bruce Rasmussen on the bench during the UNO 
game. Rasmussen led the Ladyjays to their best 
record ever, at 17-11 



198 



Women's Basketball 




\ 







/^ — U- 






Junior center Janet Kundrat shoots a free-throw. 
Kundrat was the team's second leading scorer, 
averaging ten points per game. 

Freshman guard Amy Allard is pressured by a pair 
of UNO defenders. Allard started 13 games this 
season . 




->»^ 






LS^ 



-it — o&l 





Sophomore forward Joellen Gonder shoots a jump- 
shot against UNO. 



Moving around a UNO defender, sophomore 
Claire Hollcraft looks for an open teammate. 



199 

Women'i Boiketball 



Ladyjay results 

Won 17 Lost 11 Pet. .607 
♦overtime 



78 at Missouri Western 82 

73 Eastern Illinois 93 

99 Southern Illinois-Edwardsville 59 
85 Wisconsin-Green Bay 89 

74 William Penn 44 

84 at Iowa State 82* 

81 Northwest Missouri State 75 

62 Kansas State 81 

77 Washington State 69 

74 West Texas State 62 

64 New Mexico State 73 

61 at Drake 73 
77 Briar Cliff 43 

70 Nebraska at Omaha 60 
72 Nevada at Las Vegas 77* 

85 National College of Education38 

75 South Dakota 66 

59 Southwest Missouri State 40 

50 at Wichita State 83 

80 at Missouri-Kansas City 87 

77 at Rockhurst 61 

77 Drake 81** 

62 Western Illinois 56 

65 South Dakota 63 

44 Southern Illinois 59 

71 North Dakota State 58 
68 North Dakota 55 

62 at Nebraska at Omaha 60 




Senior forward Janell Barz passes off to a team- 
mate. 



Freshman Connie Yori goes up for a shot against 
Drake. Yori led the Ladyjays in scoring and re- 
bounding. 

The Ladyjays: Front row: Claire HoUcraft, Meg 
Haran, Connie Yori, Kerri Martin, Janelle Barz 
and Amy Allard. Top row: Coach Bruce 
Rasmussen, Donna Chvatal, Ruth Beverhelm, 
Janet Kundrat, Joellen Gonder, Chris Hayden and 
.Assistant Coach Kevin Johnson. 




200 

Women s Baskelball 



Aqua-Bluejays 



A he men's swim team completed its 
first season of intercollegiate competition 
with an 11-8 record. 

Earlier in the year, Coach Gary Major 
said a 4-11 record seemed reasonable. 

The season ended with a second-place 
finish at the Buddha Invitational. The 
Bluejays closed their dual meet season 
against Grinnell College. Creighton lost 
the meet to Grinnell, 15-48. 



Previously, Grinnell defeated Creighton 
64-49, although Arts junior David Haller 
had two first-place diving finishes. 

"The Buddha Invitational was our 
championship meet of the year," Major 
said. "We had met these teams earlier in 
the year," he said. 

"I did not consider us losers in the 
meet, but winners," he said. "We finish- 
ed the meet second, which was our goal," 



Major said. 

"The reason we did so well was because 
all 18 swimmers performed extremely 
well," Major said. 

Creighton was the only school to set a 
new Buddha Invitational record. Business 
senior Mark Steinhafel set the record in 
the 100-yard freestyle with a time of 48.8 
seconds, eclipsing the old mark of 48.9 
seconds. 




202 

Stvimmtng 



Arts junior Steve Danforth prepares to start the 
clock after Business freshman Tom Sudyka leaves 
the starting platform. 




I The Bluejays: Arts seniors Pete Lamar and John Business junior Mark Steinhaufel receives some All in a row, the swimmers prepare to propel 
" Apker, Business junior Brogan Ptacin and Arts pointers after finishing his competition. themselves into the watery lanes. 



sophomore John Ottersberg. In front: Business 
sophomore Craig Fredricksen and Arts senior 
Raynor Terlaje. 



203 



Swimming 



Business sophomore Craig Fredricksen, junior Joe 
Manago and freshman Tom Sudyka take a break on 
the bench after finishing one of their races. 

By diving backward, these swimmers begin their 
competition in a race involving backstrokes. 





Swimming 



The Bluejays placed first in severl 
events. Steinhafel won the 50-yard 
freestyle with a time of 22.58 seconds to 
be adouble winner. Arts senior John 
Apker finished first in the 200 yard in- 
dividual medley with a time of 2:05.85. 



Depth is an important part of any 
meet, Major said. Since in a dual meet 
only the top three places gain points for a 
team, while in an invitational the top 12 
finishes receive scores. 

John Apker, Mark Steinhafel and Pete 
Lamar wer co-captains of the 20 men 
and 11 women member team. 

Before the start of the day's competition, the swim- 
mer's locker area is a hub of activity. Arts senior 
Dave Leon, sophomore John Ottersberg and senior 
Rayner Terlaje prepare for their contest against 
Northern Iowa. 




204 



Sunmmtng 




205 



Swtmmmg 




Senior second baseman Doug Palmer takes a healthy cut at a pitch during a game in Rosenblatt Left handed hitter Don Montgomery lets his bat fly after 
Stadium. The Bluejay veteran was a Missouri Valley Conference all-star in 1982. getting a hit. 




Junior pitcher Todd Wenberg drills a fastball toward home plate during Bluejay competition 



206 

Baseball 



Flyball 




A he 1983 Bluejays opened the season ranked 30th among 
NCAA Division I schools. 

The Bluejays returned most of their players from the 1982 edition 
that finished the season with a 23-23 record, while battling injuries 
and problems with the weather. 

"We believe we are improved both offensively and defensively," 
said Coach Dave Underwood. 

The infield returned three starters who were Missouri Valley Con- 
ference all-stars in 1982. They were seniors Mike Finley, at first base, 
Doug Palmer, at second base, and junior third baseman Donald 
Montgomery. 

Offensively, all three batted over .300 for the Bluejays in 1982. At 
shortstop was freshman Elvis Dominquez to round out the very solid 
infield. Adding depth to the infield were sophomores Mark Ratto 
and Bob Magnan and freshma Tim Osgood. 

The outfield for the Bluejays was centered by senior centerfielder 
Dave Schrage. Schrage was the defending MVC batting champion 
with a .400 batting average. Flanking Schrage in the outfield were 
juniors John Schnaible and Eric Campbell. Campbell was another 
.300 plus batter in 1982. Sophomore Dave Thomas and freshman 
Steve Blietz were top reserves with a lot of playing time. 

"Catching chores were in good hands with several players seeing 
action," Underwood said. Freshman Tim Rypein and Andy Holt serv- 
ed time behind the plate for the Bluejays. Freshman Ed Ortega was 
also in a battle for the catcher position and say some duty as a DH. 



The Bluejays in action at Rosenblatt. The Jays play most games at 
Booth Field in South Omaha. 




Away from his normal home in centerfield, senior Dave Schrage keeps his eye on the 
ball while at the plate. Schrage is the defending MVC batting champion. 



207 

Baiehall 



w 












''V. 



-■i«,.'»« 



•j ••■ , ■"« . ■ , * ' 



i\\\\\^^" 




Take me out 
to the ballgame 



Outfielder Lisa Boyer, 
pitch. 



Arts junior, waits for the 



A he Creighton Ladyjay Softball 
team began its spring season ranked 
tenth in the nation with a week long trip 
to California. They opened against defen- 
ding national champions UCLA during 
Spring Break. Other teams Creighton 
faced included Cal State Fullerton, Cal 
Poly Pomona, Chapman College and 
U.S. International University. 

"It was very exciting and challenging 
for us to play four of the teams who 
ranked among the top 15 in the 
country," Coach Mary Higgins said. 

Last year, the team returned from a 
similar trip with a 5-4 record, including a 
win over UCLA and doubleheader sweeps 
of both Chapman and U.S. Interna- 
tional. 



This year, the Ladyjays were relatively 
young and inexperienced, but had some 
seasoned veterans at key positions to help 
anchor the team. "This was an especially 
important trip for our younger players," 
Higgins said, "it is very exciting and 
challenging for us to be playing four of 
the teams who are ranked among the top 
15 in the country. We were up against 
some very stiff competition and it was a 
great test to see how much we have im- 
proved over the winter." 

Of the top teams, UCLA was ranked 
first, Cal State Fullerton third, Cal Poly 
11th and U.S. International 15th. 
Creighton was ranked 10th. 




Business junior Marcia Jacobsen winds up her Arts sophomore Ann Coughenour and freshman Pitcher Marcia Jacobsen, Business junior, and 
pitch in a Ladyjay game. Kim Krokker keep their attention on what coach third baseman Jody Jenison, Arts senior, meet at 

Mary Kramer says. the pitcher's mound. 



Photos in this section 
by John A Mich I 209 

Softball 



I^p 











Arts sophomore Cari Furness claps as she successful- Arts junior Angie Rajtora prepares to make the tag 
ly reaches base during the game. on her opponent. 



210 

SoftbaU 




Arts freshman Kandy Foust shows her stuff to an 
opponent. 

Cari Furness slides into home plate in a game 
against the University of Nebraska at Lincoln. 



Softball 



On the mound, Creighton was led by 
senior Candi Letts, a hard thrower who 
collected a career 58 wins and 342 
strikeouts enroute to a career E.R.A. of 
0.66. Letts developed into an excellent 
relief pitcher and saw a lot of action, 
Higgins said. Other members of the pit- 
ching staff were junior Marcia Jacobsen, 
sophomore Ann Coughenour and fresh- 
man Kandy Foust. Said Higgins, "Our 
pitchers aren't going to give up many 
runs this year- -no question, our greatest 
asset as a team will be our pitching." 

In the infield, senior third baseman 
Jodyjenison, senior two-time all 
American Jean Tierney and junior cat- 
cher Angle Rajtora provided stability to 
the line-up, all three being looked at to 
have outstanding seasons at the plate. 




Catcher Angie Rajtora, Arts junior, second 
baseman Jean Tierney, Nursing junior and pitcher 
Marcia Jacobson, Business junior, take a break 
from the action. 

Pitcher Kandy Foust, Arts freshman, and catcher 
Angie Rajtora, junior, take a break. 



212 

Softball 




Nursing senior Jean Tierney looks for weaknesses 
in the opponent's defense. 




\ 








Softball 



Both Jenison and Tierney had been 
starters at their respective positions since 
their freshmen year. Rajtora previously 
filled the first base and shortstop posi- 
tions for the ballclub. Junior Susan Glines 
saw action at first base for the Lady Jays 
with freshman Traci Fitsimones plugging 
the hole at shortstop. 

In the outfield, Creighton was led by 
junior Lisa Boyer, a solid defensive player 
with a strong, accurate arm. Other 
members of the outfield were: sopho- 
mores Florence Mannix, Sue Sandwick 
and Cari Furness and freshman Kim 
Krokker. 



Arts junior Susan Glines looks on as sophomore 
Cari Furness awaits her turn at bat. 




< 



s 




\ 



Ladyjays Softball: Front row: Angie Rajtora, Ann Coughenour, Jody Jenison, Florence Mannix, Sue Sandwick, 
Marcia Jacobsen, Lisa Boyer and Joanne Dowd, manager. Top row: Mary Higgins, head coach, Candi Letts, 
Jean Tierney, Kim Krokker, Traci Fitsimones, Susan Glines, Cari Furness, Kandy Foust and Ron Osborne, assistant 



coach. 



213 

So f I hall 




214 

Tennis 



40- Love 



X he men's tennis team opened its 
season one week after the women's team 
played and won its first match. 

According to Coach Ed Hubbs, the 
men played two matches at the University 
of North Dakota. Moorhead State was 
the first opponent, followed by St. Cloud 
State. 

"I expected to have three close match- 
es," Hubbs said. 

Depth is the men's strongest area. 
'We're not awesome at the top," he said, 
"but we can compete with anybody. " 

The women's team opened play with a 
6-3 victory over Nebraska Wesleyan but 
lost to Kansas University 9-0 the next 
day. 

Winners of the singles matches against 
Wesleyan were sophomore Peg Connor, 
3-6, 6-2, 6-2 over Lisa Kesner; freshman 
Julie Grossart 6-4, 7-6 over Julie 
Williams; senior Cecilia Hogan 0-6, 6-1, 
6-4 over Laura Girmas; and sophomore 
Karen Lynch 6-0, 6-4 over Toni Howard. 

Wesleyan's Jane Chech defeated 
freshman Becky Howes 6-2, 6-3 and 



Wesleyan's Jodi Helms beat freshman 
Lisa Mailliard 6-1, 6-4. 

Connor and Grossart were victorious 
over Kesner and Chech 6-3, 6-2 in 
doubles play with Hogan and Lynch 
beating Girmas and Howard 7-6, 2-6, 
6-2. Helms and Williams beat Howes and 
MaiUiard 7-6, 6-1. 

"It was a total team effort," Hubbs 
said. "We showed a lot of guts for as 
young as we are. " 

The doubles matches were played first, 
giving Creighton a 2-1 edge. Then, after 
the first three singles matches (Connor, 
Howes, and Mailliard), the match was 
even at 3-3. 

"I thought we might lose halfway 
through," Hubbs said. "Our fifth girl 
(Hogan) was down 3-0 in the third set, 
then she rallied to win. That was the 
decisive match." 

Kansas won all nine matches easily, 
and Hubbs said, "Our girls were 
awestruck, they had never seen this kind 
of competition." 

Hubbs stressed his conditioning pro- 



gram, adding, "Wesleyan was a much 
improved team from last year. We won 
that match because of our conditioning. 
We had a history of losing three-set 
matches and tie-breakers, but the players 
had confidence in their lasting power, as 
well as in their ability to make the shots.*' 

Spring break wasn't a rest for memberS 
of the men's and women's tennis teams. 
Both squads saw plenty of action during 
the week. 

The men's team hosted Northwest 
Missouri State and spent the next week 
on the road playing matches against 
Baker College, the Air Force Academy, 
Northern Colorado University and Hutch- 
inson College. 

"It's pretty tough," Hubbs said about 
the men's schedule. Although Baker is a 
smaller school, it has a good reputation 
for tennis. Northwest Missouri State had 
an excellent team and was frequently 
ranked in the Top 10 among Division II 
schools in recent years, he said. 




After a tough match. Arts senior Artie Pingolt and 
sophomore Bernie Villadiego congratulate each 
other. 



Arts sophomore Peg Connor reaches for a 
backhand against Kansas. 



Pht>ln\ h\ jini Nohttt 

From behind the baseline, this Ladyjay player hits 
a forehand. 



215 

Tennis 



Already in formation, these offensive players wait 
for the defense before running a play. 

With a defender closing in this player makes a 
catch. 




Roger Axthelm prepares to punt to the opposition. 



An offensive player makes a pitch to a hidden team- 
mate. 



■•# 



216 



Rughy 




Rugby 



X he Rugby Club returned about 1 5 
players from last year's team and 
recruited about 20 more for a total team 
roster of 35. 

"I think we look pretty good, the 
freshmen are picking up and the seniors 
are looking good," said Roger Axthelm, a 
team member. "We're trying to build 
support by increased promotion of the 
club. The club and Coors Beer are spon- 
soring a roadtrip to Lincoln in April. 
We're calling it TGIF Rugby and we're 
counting on three buses." 

Rugby club officers were: Dental 
sophomore Paul Gozar, president; Arts 
freshman Jim Morgan, vice president; 
Business freshman Mike Novosel, 
treasurer; and Arts junior Steve Morgan, 
coach. 



Running an option play this player pitches back to 
a teammate. 



Two balls? Well, in practice just about anything 
goes. 




'»'♦.. 



Photos by Jim Chrray 



217 

Ruf^hy 



A history 
of athletics 



G. 



reightons tradition of athletic ex- 
cellence reaches back to the turn of the 
century. 

Bluejay fans supported baseball, foot- 
ball, men's and women's basketball and 
track as early as the 1920s. 

Football saw its heyday in the 1920s 
and '30s. The sport declined in populari- 
ty and was dropped in 1948 mainly to cut 
expenses. The Creighton Stadium, 
however, remained in use until the land 
was cleared for the Eppley College of 
Business Administration in the early 
1960s. 

Creighton athletes were recognized for 
their performance on the court, rather 
than in the field, when basketball 
became the university's primary com- 
petitive sport during the 1950s and 
beyond. 

The 1960s and '70s saw the rise of 
women's athletics. The Ladyjays became 
more popular than ever before. 

Intramural competition involved 
students form all divisions of the universi- 
ty with the opening in the mid-'70s of the 
Kiewit Physical Fitness Center. 

A women's basketball team portrait, photographed 
around 1925 in the Old Gym. 

Cheerleaders and team support have changed on 
campus since this photograph was taken in the Old 
Gym in 1930 





218 




The Swim team over the pool, the present site of the 
computer center, in this 1930 team picture. 



r 




I 






The Bluejays at practice in the Creighton Stadium, 
demolished to build the Eppley College of Business 
Administration. 



Track, one of the sports to utilize the Creighton 
Stadium, was popular in the 1930s and 1940s. 



? 




-^ 



220 

History 





The Bluejays face Oklahoma at the Creighton A publicity shot of the Bluejay griders taken in the 
Stadium in this 1930s contest. 1930s. 



221 



History 




Baseball practice in the Creighton Stadium during 
the 1930s. 



222 

History 




The Old Gym, constructed in 1916, left the univer- 
sity with a $300,000 deficit but an entertainment 
center still in use today. 



The 1939 Bluejay football team posing for the 
camera at the Creighton Stadium. 




W/ 





The Creighton Stadium stood on the site of the Ep- The 1948-49 Bluejay basketball team on a break ir 
pley Business Administration, Rigge Science and the Old Gym locker room. 
Criss buildings directly north of the present Hit- 
chcock Communication Arts Center. 



223 



History 




224 

Intrarnurals 



Intramurals at Creighton 



he athletic department conducted a 
five-phase program based in the Kiewit Physical 

Fitness Center. 

The intramural program for men, women and 

coed groups served an estimated 75 percent of 

the student body in activities like basketball, 

tennis, volleyball, golf, badminton, wrestling, 

Softball, football, track and field, cross country, 

handball, paddleball, gymnastics, svdmming, 

and diving. 

The recreation program was designed to 

stimulate individual participation for physical 

fitness. It included the Recreation and Training 

[R.A.T.] program. 
A wide range of activities classes for 
undergraduate students were offered as well as 
the major academic program. 
Intercollegiate athletics for men and women 
were headquartered in the Old Gym for prac- 
tices and at off -campus sites for most games. 
The Kiewit Center Physical Fitness Center was 
the location of some activities including Ladyjay 

games. 

The final phase of the department program 

was community service. When student use per- 



mits time, the center was the location for 
camps, clinics, seminars and special recreation 
and fitness activities for the community. 

The Kiewit Physical Fitness Center is a 
prefabricated metal building containing two 
levels providing 109,500 square feet of space. 

A weight training and exercise area is located 
on the lower level adjacent to the swimming 
pool. 

Lockers, sauna, treatment rooms and a 
whirlpool complete facilities on the lower level. 

Athletic department offices are located on the 
upper and lower levels. 

Five multi-purpose playing courts that were 
used for basketball, tennis, volleyball and bad- 
minton are located in an open interior space 
measuring 325 feet by 135 feet. Nearly an acre 
in size, the courts are separated by retractable 
nets. 

Four courts for handball and racquetball play 
are available. 

A 25 -meter competitive sv^mming pool with 
one and three meter diving boards, a shallow in- 
structional area and an outdoor pool plaza com- 
prise the swimming area. 



225 



Intramurals 




Intramurals 




226 

Intramurals 




















227 






Intramurali 




Intramurals 




228 

Intramurals 





229 

IntramuTals 



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Intramurals 





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230 

Intramurals 






231 

IntramuTaLi 



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Intramurals 




232 

fntramurah 



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Intramurals 




234 

fntramurati 








Inramurals 



Intramural results 



Softball 

league champions 

Ace league: Jammers (5-1) 

Blue Chip league: Bluejay Jammers (5-0) 

Champion league: FYDA (4-1) 

Freshman league: Sledge Sox (6-1) 

Women's league: Mean Machine (5-0) 

Professional league: 

Dirtball Express (5-0)and 

Double Bar Ranch (5-0) 

Coed Volleyball 

A-league tournament 

Championship: Spaz Patrol defeated Vis-A-Tergo 

Third place: Newport Beach and Hilltoppers 

B-league tournament championship: 

Cloud 95 I defeated Yippers, 15-11, 15-9 

Third Place: Penal Spikers 

Men's racquetball singles 
Championship: Rich Sale defeated Dennis Mihelich 

Flag football 

Men's all-university tournament 

Championship: Battalion defeated SAE I's, 32-28 

Third Place: Disperania Dispensers and Phi Psi I's 

Women's all-university tournament 

Champions: Little Rascals 



Tournament 



Coed Innertube Waterpolo 
championship: Breaststrokes defeated 

Beached Whales 



Basketball (call your own) 

Championship: Wingnuts J.D. defeated Jerry's Kids 

Wrestling 

Tournament champs 

134 lbs.: Les Navarro pinned Milton Kop 

142 lbs.: Sam Wurster won by default over Jeff Athey 

150 lbs.: Russ Holtz won by forfeit over Nuaoki Kubo 

158 lbs.: Mike Lambert won by dec. Chip Goetzinger, 3-0 

167 lbs.: Matt Dekay pinned Tom Feldman 

177 lbs.: Mike Finger won by dec. Tom Allen, 6-4 

190 lbs: Jim Anthony won be dec. Jerry Pfeifer, 4-2 

HWT: Paul Halbur pinned Stuart Geray 

Basketball 

Tournament championships 

AA all-university: Wingnuts J.D. defeated Debudants, 

68-55 

A&B all-university: Sodbusters downed Macho X-Mas 

Tree, 60-48 

Freshmen tourney: Two Handed Aggressors over Sweet 

Saliva, 50-49 

Women's tourney: Salty Rims over Dacquerie, 50-18 

Coed tourney: Viceroy's 35, Celtics 26 

Walleyball 

Championship: Sandbaggers defeated the Wad 

Intramural Football 

League champions 

Professional league: Los Hombres 

Mean League: Phi Psi I 

Bad League: ROTC 

Ugly League: Woofy's Pigs 



236 




237 

Intramurals 



An atrium connects the old and the new at the 
renovated Alumni Memorial Library. 



'^udehts iiithe School of Medicine practice injec- 
tion techniques. 



Father Michael Morrison, S.J., addresses graduates 
at the Civic Auditorium. 






'Academics 






Second year dental student Larry Rothfuss uses 
hands on skills in preparing dentures, part of his 
training at the School of Dentistry. 




Academics 



The university provided a place to learn, it formed an en- 
vironment that shaped the lives of students. 

Seven divisions offered challenging curriculum in the areas of 
arts and sciences, business administration, dentistry, law, medicine, 
nursing and pharmacy. 

Rewards were yielded slowly and then only through 
perserverence. Sometimes the goal seemed beyond reach, but the 
seemingly endless lectures, discussions and laboratories fmallv ceas- 
ed. ^ 

Graduation meant graduate or professional schools for some, the 
job market for others. 

From the university experience, students formed impressions of 
the world on which to build their lives. 




College of Arts and Sciences 

College of Business Administration 

School of Dentistry 

School of Law 

School of Medicine 

School of Nursing 

School of Pharmacy and Allied Health 



240 
264 
274 
282 
296 
306 
314 



y 



Sophomores Mary Kay Mangus, Daun Webber, Arts juniors Don Weihl and Brad Sporrer hit the 
Diane Cain and Derek Martin confer about their books at the Alumni Memorial Library, 
studies in the relaxing atmosphere of the Alumni 
Memorial Library. 




College of Arts and Sciences 



Xjiberal Arts education, offered by 
the College of Arts and Sciences, con- 
tinued to serve as a foundation for coping 
with a changing world. 

The goals of the college provided a 
sound basis for further professional or 
graduate study and successful ac- 
complishment in a variety of careers. 

The College of Arts and Sciences stress- 
ed student development in six areas- 
religious, intellectual, social, humane, 
physical and ethical through its General 
Education Curriculum (GEC). 

GEC divisions included Values Con- 
sciousness, Humanistic Tradition, Scien- 
tific Inquiry and Communication and Ex- 
pression. 

Approximately 130 full-time faculty 
members taught in the college, the un- 
viersity's oldest and largest division with a 
fall semester enrollment of 2,514. 



Two new majors were added effective 
the fall semester. Students pursued 
degrees in atmospheric and computer 
science. 

The atmospheric science program 
prepared students for jobs with the Na- 
tional Weather Service, television and 
radio weather forecasting, environmental 
protection fields and meteorology pro- 
grams in the military service. 

The computer science major developed 
due to the growing demand for computer 
specialists in the job market. 

As part of the nationwide trend to in- 
crease the importance of foreign 
language studies, the college altered GEC 
requirements to include six hours of a 
foreign language or six hours of 
mathematics/computer science. 

Foreign language courses available in- 
cluded Arabic, French, Spanish, Ger- 



man, Latin, Greek and Japanese. 

"Cult. Community and \'alues," the se- 
cond series of classes and public lectures 
offered through the Humanities Outreach 
Program, was sponsored by the college. 

The outreach program, made possible 
by a grant from the Nebraska Committee 
for the Humanities, was designed to 
deliver interdisciplinary subject matter to 
the general public together with 
Creighton students. 

Through the College of Arts and 
Sciences, the university produced a se- 
cond cable television program. 

The journalism department added 
"Creighton Perspective" to its television 
line-up. "Creighton Perspective" is a 
weekly talk show, featuring university 
divisions such as Lifelong Learning and 
athletics. 




Marty Berrman 



College of Arts and Sciences deans: Charles Dickel, 
Nancy Fogarty, William F. Cunningham Jr.. and 
W'eslev Wolfe. 



240 



Arts and Sciences 




[Arts Senate: Front row: John Desmond, David 
teci, John McPhilliamy and Chuck Jaksich. Se- 
:ond row: Angella Venjohn, Mary Sully amd 
[rherese Kripal. Top row: Brett Hart, Stephen 
Danforth and Todd Tuttle. 



241 

/ItIs and Sciences 




Sophomore Mike McNamara refines a work of pot- 
tery in the fine arts department. 

Sophomore Johnna Marcil sketches for an art class 
in the fine arts building. 



242 

Aris and Sciences 



Dance is an intregal part of the fine arts program 
offered to students in the College of Arts and 
Sciences. 




Jtm CheTa\ 



Jerry MelchioT 




Marty Beerman 

Senior Mike Thakor practices his shutterbug skills 
for his photography class near the Alumni 
Memorial Librarv. 

Craig Jonas takes advantage of the information 
resources available at the computer center. 



243 

Arl\ and Sctrncts 



College of Arts and Sciences 



Alexander Aguilar, B.A. 

San Jose, Calif 

Julie Jill Anderson, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Kevin Anderson, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Thomas Annunziato, B.S. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 



John L. Apker, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Dana L. Argumedo, B.S. 

Bellevue, Neb. 

Valerie K. Auen, B.A. 

O'Neill. Neb. 

Roger S. Axthelm, B.A. 

Billings, Mont. 



Victoria S. Barak, B.S. 

Council Bluffs, Iowa 

Kallen S. Barnes, B.S. 

Missouri Valley, Iowa 

Peggy Bartel, B.A. 

Melrose Park, III. 

Janice M. Bartholomew, B.A. 

Denver, Colo. 



Janelle Barz, B.A. 

Geneva, Iowa 

Karri Bauman, B.A. 

Rock Valley, Iowa 

Martin W. Beerman, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Susan C. Belatti, B.A. 

Sioux Falls, S.D. 



Bret Berigan, B.A. 

Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Elizabeth A. Berigan, B.A. 

O'Neill, Neb. 

Michael Blaes, B.A. 

St. Louis, Mo 

Kim M. Blowers, B.S. 

St. Louis, Mo. 



J. Andrew Boggust, B.S. 

Bra w ley, Calif. 

Susan K. Boggust, B.A. 

Brawley, Calif 

James R. Bottan, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Theresa M. Braun, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 




244 



"This Bud's for you," proclaim senior John Camp- 
bell and Business junior Kent Coxe at a SBG spon- 
sored TGIF. 




Carolyn Walter 




Joseph M. Bresnahan, B.A. 

Oak Park, III. 
James G. Broski, B.A. 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Cynthia L. Brun, B.S. 
Fennimore, Wis. 
John P. Buckley, B.S. 
Georgetown, Colo. 



Brent D. Burch, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Bruce W. Burch, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Gerald J. Burke. B.S. 

Bellevme. Neb. 

Denise A. Burket, B.S. 

Medford, Ore. 



Annie L. Burns, B.A. 

Karuas City, Mo. 

Kelly L. Burrowes, B.A. 

Staton Island, N. Y 

Catherine M. Byrne, B.S. 

Chicago, III. 

Mary Caffrey, B.S. 

Grand Island, Neb. 



245 

Seniors 



Seniors Anne O'Connor and Tom Siddoway enjoy 
the dance by the fountain during Welcome Week. 




Tony Dobson 



Stephanie A. Camarata, B.S. 

Hays, Kan 

David E. Cantral, B.S. 

North Platte, Neb. 

Annette M. Carrica, B.S. 

Omaha. Neb. 

Frank Carter, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Mary Ellen Christ, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

John Ciliberti, B.S. 

Minnetonka. Minn. 

Jeremy Cohen, B.A. 

Wallace, Neb. 

Rob Coleman, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb- 



Mary M. Collins, B.A. 

Mapleton, Iowa 

Marcia L. Combes, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Christine Compton, B.A. 

Kansas City. Mo. 

Jim Conahan, B.A. 

Hazelton, Pa 




246 



Seniors 




Judith A. Constantine, 
Milwaukee, Wis. 
Rochelle Cross, B.A. 
Omaha, Neb. 
Sandra E. Daley, B.A. 
Lakewood, Colo. 
Maureen Daly, B.S. 
Wheat Ridge, Colo. 



B.A. 



Stephen Danforth, B.A. 

Mesa, Ariz. 

Dave Dare, B.A. 

Parma Heights, Ohio 

Diane L. Dean, B.A. 

Blair, Neb. 

Amy C. Dedinsky, B.A. 

San Jose, Calif. 



Diane Defeo, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Jeannine DePhillips, B.A. 

Des Moines, Iowa 

Annette M. DiBenedetto, B.S. 

Kansas City, Mo. 

James Diliberti, B.A. 

New Berlin, Wis. 




Newsflash 



Fall semester Creightonian editor Mary Rice 
handles the pressures associated with the 
university's campus newspaper. 



1 ony Dohson 



247 

Seniors 



Kent E. Dodson, B.S. 

North Platte, Neb 

John F. Donlevy, B.S. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Terrence P. Donovan, B.A. 

Deerfield, III. 

Christopher S. K. Dung, B.A. 

Honolulu, Hawaii 



Kathleen M. Dungan, B.S. 

Perkasie. Pa. 

James W. Dunlap, B.A. 

St. Louis, Mo. 

Marianne C. Dunn, B.S. 

San Francisco, Calif. 
Susan Durham, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Karen L. Dybas, B.A. 

Palos Park, III. 

Mary Jane Egr, B.A. 

Wahoo, Neb. 

Teresa Elder, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Raymond A. Elicone, B.S. 

North Billerica, Mass. 




Praise Him 



Christ's Sacred Heart adorns the main altar of St. 
John's Church, a part of the Omaha area since 
1887. 



Marty Beerman 



248 

Seniors 





Ruth Ellis, B.A. 

Beach Grove, Ind. 

Peggy Pagan, B.A. 

Dyer, Ind. 

Sharon Fahmy, B.A. 

Coco Beach, Fla. 

Scott John Fairbairn, B.S. 

Boulder, Colo. 



Nicholas J. Fangman, B.S. 

Carroll, Iowa 

Karen K. Fedde, B.S. 

Elkhom, Neb. 

Pat Feller, B.A. 

Treynor, Iowa 

Stephen P. Feuerbach, B.S. 

Hasbrouck Heights, N.J. 



Michael J. Finger, B.A. 

Watertown, S.D. 

Janie Fitzgibbons, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Margaret Fitzpatrick, B.S. 

San Francisco, Calif. 

Rebecca S. Flaherty, B.A. 

Prairie Village, Kan. 



Scott Fletcher, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Jeanne Franco, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Ronald S. Fredricksen 

Sioux City, Iowa 

Elizabeth M. Freund, B.A 

East Islip, N. Y. 



B.S. 



Nancy Furey, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Sheila M. Furey, B.A. 

Carroll, Iowa 
Ann Gambs, B.A. 
North Platte, Neb. 
Myles Gart, B.S. 

Merrick, N. Y. 



Denise Catschet, B.S. 

Hays, Kan. 

Katherine A. Geisel, B.S. 

Kansas City, Mo. 

Colleen Gendron, B.A. 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Mark Genovesi, B.S. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 



249 

Seniors 



Michael F. Giiter, B.S. 

Omaha. Neb. 

George C. Gilbert, B.S. 

Peoria, III 

Richard W. Gill, B.S. 

San Francisco, Calif 

John G. Girardot, B.S. 

Battle Creek, Mich. 



Diane Gourly, B.S. 

Villisca. Iowa 

Kimberly M. Grabenstein, B.A. 

Eustis, Neb. 

Todd A. Graff, B.A. 

McCook, Neb. 

William C. Graft, B.A. 

Barrington, III 



Linda F. Grangenett, B.S. 

Wesley, Iowa 

Cheryl Grasso, B.A. 

Grand Island. Neb. 

Marianne T. Greco, B.S. 

Omaha. Neb 

Therese Greteman, B.S. 

Carroll, Iowa 



Elizabeth Marie Gruber, B.S 

Omaha. Neb 

Mark Hannappel, B.A 

Cozad, Neb 

Timothy Hanosh, B.S 

Grants. N.M 

Jane Ellen Harrington, B.A 

Sioux Falls. S.D 



Michael Hee, B.S. 

Honolulu. Hawaii 

Bonnie Heimann, B.A. 

West Point. Neb 

Joji A. Herrera, B.S. 

Kansas City, Mo 

Martha Hickmann, B.S. 

Omaha. Neb 



James Hill, B.S. 

Northbrooh. Ill 

Sylvia Hillmann, B.S. 

Stuttgart. West Germany 

Eric D. Hodges, B.A. 

Bakersfield. Calif 

Cecelia Hogan, B.S. 

Torrance, Calif 




250 




Curtis M. Holland, B.A. 

Kansas City, Mo. 
Tisha A. Holland, B.S. 
St. Louis, Mo. 
Katrina Holmes, B.S. 
Graham, Wash. 
Ellen P. Holton, B.A. 
Independence, Mo. 



John Daniel Horgan, B.A. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Joseph G. Hosek, B.S. 

Rockford, III 

Thomas W. Hoy, B.A. 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

Anne Marie Hunt, B.A. 

Ponca City, Okla. 



Cecelia A. Hunt, B.A. 

Kansas City, Mo 

Clyde I. Igarashi, B.A. 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

Mina Ikado, B.A. 

Ashiya, Japan 

Kartrella D. Imes, B.So.W. 

Omaha, Neb. 




Cheers ! 



Seniors Ruth Ellis, Dana Argumedo and Renise 
Smith realize that weekends were made for 
Michelob. 



Carolyn Wollfr 



251 



Sfniori 



Keeping house 



Linda Partoll and Cindy Peach enjoy the glamour 
of off-campus living. 




Mai-v Rice 



Alson S. Inaba, B.A., B.S. 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

Kinue Itsubo, B.S. 

Takamatsu, Japan 

Cindy James, B.S. 

Lincoln, Neb. 

John Jansen, B.A. 

Rock Island, III. 



Jolynn K. Jenison, B.A. 

Urbandale, Iowa 

Cathy Jimenez, B.So.W. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Nan Marie Jokerst, B.S. 

St. Louis, Mo. 

James Jerome Joyce, B.S. 

McCall, Idaho 



Daryl J. Kaan, B.A. 

Lush, Wyo. 

Crysta J. Kearney, B.A. 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Michael Kelly, B.S. 

Chicago, III 

Kathleen A. Kerwin, B.A. 

St. Paul, Minn. 




252 

Seniors 





lam 





Ilonka Ketlinski, B.A. 

Boise, Idaho 

Michelle A. Klimes, B.S. 

Schuyler, Neb. 

Laura Leigh Knox, B.A. 

Grand Island, Neb. 

Thomas C. Koch, B.A. 

Williston, N.D. 



Teruaki Kodama, B.S. 

Nobeoka, Japan 
Janice Kofler, B.A. 
Milwaukee, Wis. 
Amy Koller, B.A. 
Minnetonka, Minn. 
Caroline Kosmicki, B.A. 
Grand Island, Neb. 



Gerard J. Kowal, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Timothy G. Krell, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Liz Lambert, B.S. 

Bellevue, Neb. 

Christopher J. Lang, B.A. 

St. Louis. Mo. 



Julie Lawler, B.A. 

St. Paul, Minn. 
David M. Leon, B.S. 
Rockford, III. 
Douglas Leonovicz, B.S. 
Arvada. Colo. 
Candi L. Letts, B.A. 
Manchester, Iowa 



Marian Lilley, B.A. 

Denver, Colo. 

Jacqueline Liston, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Donna Lorenzo, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb 

Robert J. Luebbert, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Kirbin P. Lum, B.A. 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

Therese Macan, B.A. 

Overland Park, Kan. 

W. Alexander MacGuillivray, B.S. 

Garden Grove, Calif. 

Steven G. Mahon, B.A. 

St. Cloud, Minn. 



253 

Seniors 



Frank J. Malensek, B.A. 

St. Paul, Minn 

Christopher T. Mallavarapu, B.S. 

Pomona, N. Y 

Conrad C. Manayan, B.A. 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

Steve M. Mancinelli, B.A. 

Denver, Colo. 



Stephen J. Mancuso, B.A. 

Columbus, Neb. 

Robert P. Marske, B.S. 

Michigan City, Ind. 

James R. Martinez, B.A. 

Denver, Colo 

Mary McCabe, B.S. 

Lincoln, Neb. 



Marcia E. McCallan, B.A. 

Golden, Colo 

Julie McCann, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb 

Molly McComb, B.A. 

Peona, III 

Michael J. McDermott, B.A. 

Canoga Park, Calif 



Daniel J. McGinn, B.A. 

Council Bluffs, Iowa 

Barbara J. McGonegle, B.A. 

Fort Dodge. Iowa 

Timothy A. McGuire, B.A. 

St Louis. Mo 

Jane McKenna, B.A. 

Chantilly, Va 



R 



George J. McKenna, B.S 

Indian Head Park, III 

Brian B. McKnight, B.S 

Margate, N J 

Thomas McLaughlin, B.S 

Fullerton, Calif 

John McPhilliamy, B.S 

Little Neck. N. Y 



Erica L. Means, B.A. 

Omaha. Neb 

Ann S. Meekin, B.S. 

Minneapolis, Minn 

James J. Merriman, B.A. 

Bellevue, Neb 

Frank J. Mezzacappa, B.A. 

Stolen Island, N. Y 




^^ ^W^Wyf^ /I 



254 




LEAD 




1/ m l^aDER 





Welcome smiles 



Group leaders Karen Rowen and Joe Romano take 
a break from the hectic pace of Welcome Week. 



Sue Belatli 




John A. Michl, B.A. 
Wauwatosa, Wis 
Nobuyuki Miki, B.S. 
Himeji, Japan 
Shirley L. Miller, B.S. 
Beatrice, Neh 
Paul Millis, B.A. 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Shari D. Morris, B.A. 

Scottsbluff, Neb 
Bernard J. Munro, B.S. 
Des Moines. Iowa 
David F. Musel, B.A. 
Belle Plain e, Iowa 
Kim Nelson, B.A. 
Lincoln, Nelson 



255 



SentOTi 



Timothy L. Nemechek, B.A. 

Denver, Colo 

Roxane E. Nemer, B.A. 

Gregory, S.D. 

Cue Thu Nguyen, B.S. 

Humboldt, Neb. 

Deborah Nigowski, B.A. 

Sioux City, Iowa 



Greg S. Noble, B.A. 

Grimes, Iowa 

James P. Nolan, B.A. 

Tulsa, Okla. 

Joel Nordquist, B.A. 

North Platte, Neb. 

Jose R. Novoa, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Laura Novotny, B.A. 

Potomac, Md 

Sean T. O'Bryne, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Anne M. O'Connor, B.A. 

North Olmsted, Ohio 
Hiroshi Oka, B.S. 

Ashiya, Japan 



Relaxing 



Trina Holmes takes advantage of quiet times to 
read a magazine. 




BtU Walsh 



256 



Seniors 




Mark J. Olberding, B.A. 

Des Moines, Iowa 

William M. O'Leary, B.A. 

Butte, Mont 

Howard K. O'Neil, B.A. 

Aurora, III. 

James W. O'Neill, B.A. 

Aurora. Ill 



Ann E. O'Shaughnessy, B.A. 

Clinton, Iowa 

Linda M. Partoll, B.A. 

Freeport, III. 

Cindy R. Peach, B.S. 

Dallas, Texas 

Peter D. Peril, B.S. 

Kansas City, Mo. 



Anne M. Perrella, B.A. 

Staten Island, /V. Y 
David J. Peters, B.A. 
Waterloo, Iowa 
Rod Peterson, B.A. 
Council Bluffs, Iowa 
Michael C. Phelan, B.S. 
Cedar Rapids, Iowa 



James Pintauro, B.S. 

Pelham Manor, N. Y. 
Edward P. Pivik, B.S. 
Rock Springs, Wyo. 
Scott Huntly Plantz, B.A. 
Juniata, Neb. 
Greg Plesha, B.A. 
Chicago, III. 



Mary Jane Plym, B.A. 

Denver. Colo 

Louis Podrebarac, B.A. 

Wichita, Kan. 

Kathryn E. Polt, B.S. 

Pierce, Neb. 

Randy Pritza, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Laura Quinlan, B.A. 

Marshfield, Mass 
Brian Randolph, B.A. 
Monticello, Iowa 
Sheri Lynn Rankin, B.A. 
Omaha, Neb. 
John F. Ranzini, B.A. 
Joliet. III. 



257 

Seruors 



William N. Ray Jr., B.A. 

Englishtown, N.J. 

Timothy J. Ream, B.A., B.S. 

Oswego, III. 

Michael J. Reasoner, B.A. 

Creston. Iowa 

Amy B. Remington, B.A. 

Milwaukee, Wis 



Nicholas G. Rendon, B.S. 

Pueblo, Colo 

Michael A. Rensch, B.A. 

Altoona. Iowa 

Anthony P. Restivo, B.A. 

Denver, Colo 

Ann Rhomberg, B.S. 

Dubuque, Iowa 



Mary T. Rice, B.A. 

Kansas City. Mo 

Michelle M. Richardson, B.A. 

Denver, Colo. 

Kim Stirling Riley, B.A. 

Belleirue, Neb. 

Brian D. Rockey, B.A. 

Alliance, Neb. 



Laura Rodham, B.A. 

Dubuque. Iowa 
Joseph P. Romano, B.A. 

Council Bluffs. Iowa 

Jacquelyn Rongish, B.S. 

Council Bluffs, Iowa 

Amy Rounds, B.S. 

Council Bluffs, Iowa 



Jennifer Rowe, B.S 

Belmont, Calif 

Kelly Michael Rowe, B.A 

5/ Paul, Minn 

Karen Rowen, B.A 

Des Moines, Iowa 

Michael J. Ryan, B.A. 

Minsdale, Iowa 



Anthony Sabatino Jr., B.S. 

Maspeth, N. Y 

Leslie Santora, B.A. 

Hillside, NJ 

John Sasse, B.A. 

Gordon. Neb 

Brenda Sather, B.A. 

Brooklyn Park, Mmn 




258 



Seniors 





L^rv^K. 


itff 


^^H 












^^^^^^^^B **. j|H 


^^ 








^ 


^^^^^B IH 


Play ball 

Bob Schewe finds recreation outdoors in the form 






1 


of an intramural Softball game. 




^ ^^^^^^H^^^^^^^P 


n 


|^S|B|^^^rj^H 









Tony Dobson 




Shoko Sato, B.S. 

Narashino Chiba, Japan 

Julie Schademan, B.A. 

South Sioux City, Neb. 

James Cameron Schafer, B.A. 

Columbus, Mo 

Michael J. Schekall, B.S. 

Hemingford, Neb. 



Tom Schmitz, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

James L. Schneider, B.A. 

North Platte, Neb. 

Stephan J. Schomer, B.S. 

Harlan, Iowa 

James J. Schuh, B.S. 

Bismarck, N D 



Bob Schulte, B.A. 

Carroll, Iowa 
Brian C. Schutte, B.S. 
Grand Island, Neb 
Trisha Sciortino, B.A. 
Council Bluffs, Iowa 
Debby Sedlacek, B.A. 
Bellefue, Neb 



259 



Senior i 



Welcome ! 



John Geisel and Tim Kutz greet residents of Swan- 
son Hall during Welcome Week. 




John W. Seifert, B.S. 

Little/all, Minn. 

Lori Sellhorst, B.A. 

Dodge, Neb. 

Takeshi Seto, B.S. 

Kyoto, Japan 

Matthew J. Severin, B.A. 

Bellevue, Neb. 



Raymond Scott Shaddy, B.A. 

Omaha, Neb 

Patricia Shea, B.A. 

Visalia, Calif 

Michael J. Sheehan, B.A. 

St. Paul, Minn 

Robert P. Sherman Jr., B.A. 

Kansas City, Mo. 




260 



Seniors 




Michael Shields, B.S. 

Denver, Colo. 

Scott S. Shimabukuro, B.S. 

Waimea, Hawaii 

Michael B. Shumway, B.S. 

Des Moines, Iowa 

Robert W. Sickler, B.S. 

Des Moines. Iowa 



Tom B. Siddoway, B.A. 

Sidney, Mont. 
David H. Slaven, B.S. 
Omaha, Neb. 
Michael Slevin, B.S. 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Melinda Smith, B.S. 
Bismark, N.D. 



Renise Smith, B.A. 

Denver, Colo. 

Beth Spencer, B.A. 

Sioux Falls, S.D 

Julie Anne Sporrer, B.S. 

Altoona, Iowa 

Charles B. Sprague, B.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Douglas F. Steenblock, B.A. 

Fremont, Neb. 
Claudia Steiner, B.A. 
Denver, Colo. 
Anthony Stock, B.S. 
Lindsay, Neb. 
Anne Sullivan, B.So.W. 
Omaha, Neb 



B.S. 



B.A. 



John P. Sullivan 

Milwaukee, Wis. 
Shaun Sutherland 
Casper, Wyo. 
Dona A. Syes, B.A. 
Beaufort. S C 
Shigeru Tanaka, B.A. 
Takeo, Japan 



Suzi Taylor, B.A. 

Los Angeles, Calif 

Joan M. Tentinger, B.A. 

LeMars, Iowa 

Rayner Terlaje, B.S. 

Agana, Guam 

Michael S. Thakor, B.S. 

Bismarck, N.D. 



261 

Senior i 



Mary Jo Theisen, B.A 

Schu\IeT. \eb 

Barb Thomas, B.S 

Joliet. Ill 

Tracv A. Thraen, B.S 

Omaha. \eb 

Peter Tinsman, B.A. 

Bettendorf, loua 



Terrv A. Tobin, B..A. 

' Rapid City. S D 

Laurie Tom, B.S. 

Honolulu. Hawaii 

Melisa E. Topf. B.A. 

Sioux City. loua 

Kara Trimble, B.S. 

5: Louis. Mo. 



James J. Turek, B.S. 

Loup City, S'eb 

Mark D. Uhl, B.S. 

Stoux Cit%. loua 

Joane Van Dyke, B..A. 

Kansas Cit\. Mo 

Christie Vavak, B.A. 

Lincoln, Neb. 



Laurie Vinduska, B.S. 

Ralston. Seb 

Gregorv J. Vogel, B.S. 

Clare. loua 

John J. Wahle, B.S. 

5^ Louts. Mo 

Anne M. Walsh, B.A. 

Potomac, Md. 



Mark Warren, B.S. 

Toledo. Ohio 

Lannie L. Weak Jr., B.S. 

Omaha. Seb 

James L. Weaver, B.S. 

Miami. Fla 

James V. Weber, B.S. 

Elizabeth, \J 



Kelley J. Wing, B.A. 

Ft Collins. Colo 

Amy M. Winterscheidt, B.A. 

Sioux Falls. S D 

Angela T. Wong, B.S. 

Honolulu. Hauaii 

Pam Yaksich, B.S. 

Omaha. Xeb. 




262 





ii 



Sunny days 



Mike Bernhart demonstrates his hacky-sack skills 
in the East Quad Mall. 



Bret BeTtf^an 




James C. Yee, B.S. 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

Yoshinori Yoshihara, B.S. 

Osaka, Japan 

Gayle Yoshinaga, B.S. 

Aiea, Hawaii 

Robert J. Young, B.S. 

Brooklyn. N. Y. 



Nancy K. Zaccone, B.S. 

Harlan, Iowa 

Mark Zbylski, B.S. 

Denver, Colo 

Mark Ziemba, B.S. 

Denver. Colo 

Kenneth A. Zoucha, B.A. 

Columbus, Neb. 



263 



SrnllJT^ 



College of Business Administration 



X he greatest change came to the 
College of Business Administration with 
the appointment of a new dean. 

Guy R. Banville took" over in August. 

Banville's decision to come to 
Creighton was guided by several factors. 

"What impressed me the most was the 
attitude among the administrators- - 
especially Morrison- -that showed they are 
dedicated to quality education," Banville 
said. 

Another influential factor was meeting 
the faculty. "They are relatively young 
and very much dedicated to profes- 
sionalism in terms of research and stu- 
dent orientation." 

Creighton's accreditation status was 
also attractive. 

The college is fully accredited by the 



American Assembly of Collegiate Schools 
of Business at the undergraduate and 
graduate levels, and is one of only 18 col- 
leges in the country where the accounting 
program is also accredited. 

Banville said he considered this "an in- 
dication of quality." 

Banville's long-term goals are "to 
maintain a high quality of education for 
the undergraduate program, the MBA 
and MPA, interaction on the part of the 
college with the university community 
and developing programs beneficial to 
the business community." 

Recognizing the need for computer specialization, 
the College of Business Administration introduced 
Management Science and Management Informa- 
tion Systems as majors. 




Dr. Guy R. Banville is dean of the College o; 
Business Adminstration. 




264 

Bvsmeis Admmistration 




Business Administration Council: Front row: Tom Merkel, Kelly SouUiere, Gretchen Schmidt 
Claudia McCormick, Mike Convery, Scott Pudenz, and Janet Higgins. Top row: Tim McGrath, Beth 
Tom Sudyka and Mitch Gaffigan. Second row: Vaio, Carol Hickey and Paul Blume. 



\ 









The College of Business Administration was joined 
to the Alumni Library during renovation. 



265 

Business Administratwn 



Business 



Enrollment indicated a rising demand 
for degrees in business administration. In 
the past five years, the college has grown 
from 535 to 835 students. 

Curriculum for the college concen- 
trated on liberal arts as well as business 
courses . 

Management Science and Management 
Information Systems were introduced as 
major areas of study. These filled the 
need for specialists trained to direct com- 
puter usage. 

Nursing junior Brigitte Carrica in the dean's office 
at the College of Business Administration. 




.*^^ 




Dr. R. Gary Dean is associate dean and director of 
business graduate programs in the College of 
Business administration. 

Junior Pat Power works at Instructional 
Technology in addition to his Business studies. 




266 

Bustness A dmintst ration 




mummmmfrri ■•it 



267 

Business Administratton 



College of Business Administration 



Dwain Alexander, B.S.B.A. 

Kansas City, Mo 

Rick A. Bates, B.S.B.A. 

Des Moines, Iowa 

David J. Blankenau, B.S.B.A. 

Bloomfield. Neb. 

Carol A. Bloom, B.S.B.A. 

Lemont, III 



Paul C. Blume, B.S.B.A. 

Crystal Lake, III. 

Gregory J. Boulay, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb 

Eric L. Bremers, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Joe Castelli, B.S.B.A. 

Papillion, Neb. 



Mary C. Cox, B.S.B.A. 

Ellicott City, Md. 

James E. Crawford, B.S.B.A. 

Overland Park, Kan. 

Donna L. Davis, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Steve Davis, B.S.B.A. 

Osceola, Neb. 



Donna Marie Depke, B.S.B.A. 

Chicago, III 

Brian J. Donahoe, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

David E. Drzaie, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Linda M. Embary, B.S.B.A. 

Plattsmouth, Neb. 



Kathleen M. Fiedler, B.S.B.A. 

Scraton, Iowa 

Michael J. Finley, B.S.B.A. 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

James B. Foy, B.S.B.A. 

Bayard, N.M. 

Sean P. Galvin, B.S.B.A. 

St Paul, Minn. 



Michael William Card, B.S.B.A. 

Early, Iowa 

Mark Gasbaro, B.S.B.A. 

Tampa, Fla 

Noreen M. Gleason, B.S.B.A. 

Gtenview, III. 

David W. Gordon, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 




miM 



r 




268 



Seniors 




Candid camera 



Steve Mikuls states his opinions of Greek Week in 
an interview with KETV reporter Michael Scott. 



Carolyn Wolter 




Mark D. Gould, B.S.B.A. 

Davenport, Iowa 

Steven James Grigone, B.S.B.A. 

St. Louis, Mo. 

Lissa K. Haag, B.S.B.A. 

Lincoln, Neb. 

Kathleen B. Hahn, B.S.B.A. 

Marion, Iowa 



Karen A. Halligan, B.S.B.A. 
Hasbrouck Heights, N.J. 
William P. Halquist, B.S.B.A. 
Menomonee Falls, Wis. 
John J. Hartung, B.S.B.A. 
Granite City, III 
Nancy A. Heavey, B.S.B.A. 
Omaha, Neb. 



269 



Senior: 



Three strikes 



John Sciaccotta confers with Chris Korst about in- 
tramural sports scorekeeping. 




Mark W. Henkels, B.S.B.A. 

Palatine, III 

Carol M. Hickey, B.S.B.A. 

Freeport, III. 

James Maximillian Ho, B.S.B.A. 

Tulsa, Okla 

Phillip J. Holderness, B.S.B.A. 

Prairie Villiage, Kan. 



Mark Denniston Huber, B.S.B.A. 

Davenport , la. 

Paul Huelskamp, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Jon A. Jacobsen, B.S.B.A. 

Marion, Iowa 

James Francis Johnson, B.S.B.A. 

Leawood, Kan. 



Joseph P. Kenney, B.S.B.A. 

Plainview, Neb 

Michael Kerkman, B.S.B.A. 

Hastings, Neb 

Kathryn A. Kersenbrock, B.S.B.A. 

O'Neill, Neb. 

Ann Marie Koellner, B.S.B.A. 

Ft. Madison, Iowa 




270 



Seniors 




William Kolbe, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Jane A. Kopp, B.S.B.A. 

St Paul, Minn. 

Douglas E. Kozeny, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Joleen K. Kuszak, B.S.B.A. 

Ashton, Neb. 



Mark J. Layton, B.S.B.A. 

St Louis, Mo. 

James T. Letcher, B.S.B.A. 

Fort Atkinson, Wis. 

Letha V. Lewis, B.S.B.A. 

Ruskin, Neb. 

Margie Lillis, B.S.B.A. 

Kansas City, Mo. 



Akira Makiyama, B.S.B.A. 

Okayama, Japan 

Paul W. Markwardt, B.S.B.A. 

Sheffield, Iowa 

Daniel R. Mayleben, B.S.B.A. 

Mankatyo, Minn. 

Gayle R. McCauley, B.S.B.A. 

St. Louis, Mo. 



Mark D. McCourtney, B.S.B.A. 

Wayzata, Minn 

Timothy J. McGrath, B.S.B.A. 

Manhattan, III. 

Michael J. McNamara, B.S.B.A. 

Beemer, Neb. 

Thomas O. Moloney, III, B.S.B.A. 

St. Louis, Mo. 



Kevin N. Monroe, B.S.B.A. 

Carter Lake, Iowa 

Matthew J. Moran, B.S.B.A. 

Stamford, Conn 

Bill Mork, B.S.B.A. 

St Paul, Minn. 

Michael T. Nealon, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Mark R. Nethers, B.S.B.A. 

Bellevue, Neb. 

Thomas K. Nichting, B.S.B.A. 

Pilot Grove, Iowa 

Sheila M. Nix, B.S.B.A. 

Palatine, III. 

Michael P. Noonan, B.S.B.A. 

Milwaukee, Wis. 



271 

Seniors 



• Gary D. Olson, B.S.B.A. 

York. Neb. 

Jeffrey L. Olson, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Mary Alice O'Neill, B.S.B.A. 

River Foreit, III. 

Douglas J. Palmer, B.S.B.A. 

New Ulm, Minn. 



William Randall Paragas, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Gregory P. Peterson, B.S.B.A. 

Ralston, Neb. 

Janice Pieper, B.S.B.A. 

Dodge, Neb. 

Sandra K. Posey, B.S.B.A. 

Enid, Okla 



Hacky-sack 



A new fad came to campus in the form of a game 
called hacky-sack. Here, freshmen Greg 
Neumeyer, John Freund and Steve Bowen refine 
their skills on the lawn of the Kiewit Physical 
Fitness Center. j^^ Mekh.or 



272 



Senton 





Brogan Michael Ptacin, B.S.B.A. 

NoTthbrook, III. 

Jacqueline A. Rashid, B.S.B.A. 

Fort Madison, Iowa 

J. Joseph Raymond, B.S.B.A. 

St. Louis, Mo 

David J. Rosno, B.S.B.A. 

Grand Island, Neb. 



Phil Ruden, B.S.B.A. 

LeMars, Iowa 

Tobias Schmidtberger, B.S.B.A. 

Victoria, Kan. 

Brian David Schnese, B.S.B.A. 

Colorado Springs, Colo 

David G. Schrage, B.S.B.A. 

Oak Park, III. 



Jean Sibbel, B.S.B.A. 

Butte, Neb. 

Joan M. Smith, B.S.B.A. 

Edina, Minn 

Daniel Sobolewski, B.S.B.A. 

Medina, Ohio 

Jean Higgrins-Spence, B.S.B.A. 

Peoria, III. 



Mark J. Steinhafel, B.S.B.A. 

Milwaukee, Wis 

Paul Stepuszek, B.S.B.A. 

Palos Heights, III. 

Kathy J. Stough, B.S.B.A. 

Early, Iowa 

Jean L. Sullivan, B.S.B.A. 

Vancouver, Wash. 



Thomas D. Tack, B.S.B.A. 

Aurora, III 

Beth A. Vaio, B.S.B.A. 

Albuquerque, N.M. 

Elizabeth A. Vogt, B.S.B.A. 

5/ Louis, Mo 

Janine Weaver, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb 



Susan Welborn, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Katherine E. Welch, B.S.B.A. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Peter J. Zarse, B.S.B.A. 

Kansas City, Mo. 



273 

Seniors 



School of Dentistry 



X he School of Dentistry taught and 
practiced some of the finest concepts of 
dental health care known. 

Staffed by junior and senior students, 
the clinic provided practical experience 
as part of an extensive curriculum in 
preparation for the dental profession. 

Services provided were offered to 
students, faculty, staff and the general 



public at substantial savings, well below 
the average cost of dental care. 

Every phase of patient treatment was 
supervised by dental faculty, representing 
every specialty in the dental profession. 

The quality of care provided and the 
experience gained made the clinic 
beneficial to both patients and students. 





Joe Franco and Diane Hardy at the School of Den- 
tistry. 

Third year Dental student Richard Freimuth peers 
into a microscope. 



274 

Dentistry 






School of Dentistry administration: Dr. Raymond Second year dental student Larry Rothfuss in the 

Shaddy, associate dean for clinical affairs; Dr. lab at the School of Dentistry. 

Robert V. Vining, dean; Dr. John Butkus, 

associate dean; and Dr. Paul Tamisea, assistant 

dean. 



275 



Dentistry 



f. 



Dr. Loy Julius demonstrates a technique of den- 
tistry to student Ed Wade. 




i. -'^ 
It's not all work for students studying dentistry. 




Hand-eye coordination develops throughout the 
course of study at the School of Dentistry. Donald 
DeCino shows another student what to do. 



The dental clinic provides low cost treatment to 
students, faculty, staff and the Omaha community. 




276 

Dentistry 




Dentistry 



School of Dentistry 



Mark A. Anderson, D.D.S. 

Overland Park, Kan. 

Gaylen S. Asay, D.D.S. 

Lovell, Wyo. 

Steven A. Astuto, D.D.S. 

North Platte. Neb. 

Drostan G. Baker, D.D.S. 

Idaho Falls, Idaho 



Jeffrey H. Baumrucker, D.D.S. 

Riverside, III. 

Thomas D. Berry, D.D.S. 

Goddard, Kan. 

Michael J. Bird, D.D.S. 

San Rafael, Calif. 

Alan C. Bueltel, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Craig E. Bundy, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Shelley L. Bundy, D.D.S. 

Missoula, Mont. 

Michael D. Burlakoff, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Felix J. Cells, D.D.S. 

Kearny, Ariz. 



Richard A. Clement, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Paul M. Clifford, D.D.S. 

Albuquerque, N.M. 

Daniel J. Condon, D.D.S. 

Edina, Minn. 

Thomas C. D' Augusta, D.D.S. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Daniel A. Dempsey, D.D.S. 

Manhattan, Kan. 

Scarlet A. Disse, D.D.S. 

Studio City, Calif. 

John P. Dokler, D.D.S. 

Fairview Park, Ohio 

Steven D. Dunning, D.D.S. 

Plainville, Kan. 



Scott T. Ellis, D.D.S. 

Willtston, N.D. 

Cynthia M. Fee, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Scott D. Fender, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Ann M. Garred, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 




278 



Seniors 




open wide 



Robert Grask fills a cavity for his brother Bill in 
the dental clinic. 



Bret Bengan 




Douglas B. Gibbons, D.D.S. 

Albuquerque, N.M. 

Timothy G. Giroux, D.D.S. 

Prestbury, III. 

Robert E. Grask, D.D.S. 

Des Moines, Iowa 

Jeffrey L. Henken, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 



James C. Hieb, D.D.S. 

Jamestown, N.D. 
Cynthia J. Ichiriu, D.D.S. 
Honolulu, Hawaii 
Norman R. Irvine, D.D.S. 
Omaha, Neb. 

Geralyn S. Johnson, D.D.S. 
Cody, Wyo. 



Anthony P. Joyce, D.D.S. 

McCall, Idaho 

Wayne L. Jurkovich, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Aben A. Kaslow, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Julie A. Kelso, D.D.S. 

Waukesha, Wis. 



279 



Sentors 



No cavities 



Dental senior Artis Kaslow accompanies a young 
patient down the hall at the Children's Clinic of 
Dentistry. 




Bret Bengan 



Teresa A. Krenger, D.D.S. 

Abilene, Ks 

James A. Landon, D.D.S. 

PeoTia, III. 

Michael W. Lang, D.D.S. 

St Louis. Mo 

Peter E. Larsen, D.D.S. 

Leawood, Kan. 



Will R. Long, D.D.S. 

Boise, Idaho 

Steven J. Ludford, D.D.S. 

La Salle, III 

Tony G. Malaktaris, D.D.S. 

Minol, N D. 

Thomas K. Markuson, D.D.S. 

Gzlroy, Calif 




280 



Senii 




Jeffrey D. Miller, D.D.S. 

Boise, Idaho 

Paul E. Murdock, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Tim P. Nicolino, D.D.S. 

Des Moines, Iowa 

Mark G. O'Farrell. D.D.S. 

Rock Springs, Wyo. 



Craig R. Parlet, D.D.S. 

Sioux Falls, S.D. 

William J. Parr, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Giao N. Pham, D.D.S. 

Om.aha, Neb. 

Stephen J. Pyle, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 



James P. Retzer, D.D.S. 

Hettinger, N.D. 

Kenneth R. Ronzo, D.D.S. 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Steven F. Rospond, D.D.S. 

Rochester, Minn 

Michael J. Schauwecker, D.D.S. 

Makanda, III. 



Michael J. Schilmoeller, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

David E. Schlottman, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Thomas J. Schripsema, D.D.S. 

Albuquerque, N.M. 

Lowell D. Shaw, D.D.S. 

Omaha, Neb 



Michael W. Shields, D.D.S. 

Colorado Springs. Colo 

Robert L. Snyder, D.D.S. 

Omaha. Neb 

Richard F. Stepuszek, D.D.S. 

Palos Heights, III 

Patrick C. Sweeney, D.D.S. 

Wheat Ridge. Colo. 



Joanne Szemborski, D.D.S. 

Lake Hopatcong, N.J 

Raymund M. Tanaka, D.D.S. 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

June B. Trinidad, D.D.S. 

Lead, S D 

David A. Zaborac, D.D.S. 

Prairie Village, Kan 



281 



Seniors 



School of Law 



X he verdict was clear for the School 
of Law. 

Under the direction of Dean Rodney 
Shkolnick, the curriculum, student 
enrichment programs and ties to the 
community contributed to the school's 
progress. 

The curriculum was diverse while 
maintaining a solid traditional core of 
courses. The number and types of courses 
continued to expand to meet the develop- 
ing areas of the law. 

New courses added to the curriculum 
have covered areas of natural resources, 
franchising law, ethics and legal inter- 
viewing. 



The scholarly activities of the 23 facul- 
ty contributed to the growth of the cur- 
riculum. 

Faculty research included grain 
elevator bankruptcy, franchising and jury 
instruction in Nebraska courts. 

Supporting the coursework were the 
growing number of opportunities for 
students to participate in legal intern- 
ships. 

Twenty-five students took part in pro- 
grams with the Bankruptcy Court, U.S. 
District Court, U.S. Court of Appeals for 
the Eighth Circuit, city prosecutor, coun- 
ty attorney, legal aid society, Omaha 
Municipal Courts and U.S. Attorney. 



Students also received practical ex- 
perience in extra-curricular activities that 
included Moot Court, International Moot 
Court, Client Counseling and Law 
Review. 

In recent years. Moot Court teams 
have participated in regional and na- 
tional tournaments with Creighton 
students finishing among the best in the 
nation. 

Assisting Shkolnick in the school's ad- 
ministration were Edward Birmingham, 
associate dean and assistant deans Bar- 
bara Gaskins and Catherine Boe. 




Assistant deans Barbara Gaskins and Catherine Boe 
aid in the school's administration. 




Dean Rodney Shkolnick confers with Edward Bir- 
mingham, associate dean. 



282 

Law 




Moot court finalists and judges: Jane Archer, Nan- 
cy Lawler, municipal judge Cx)lleen Carlson, 
supreme court judge C. Thomas White, juvenile 
court judge Theodore Buckley, John Daly and 
Priscilla Gottsch. 



Bob Guthnr 



283 



Law 



International moot court finalists Richard Nelson 
and Brian Nolan pose with judges: Dr. Kenneth 
Wise, Col. Henry Green, Norman Krivosha, John 
Cavanaugh and Dr. Richard Shugrue. 

Freshman Cindy Sanders researches a case in the 
Klutznick Law Library. 





Bob Guthrie 

Seniors Brian Yonish, Claudia Lauten and Gloria 
Sorey served as officers for the international moot 
court competition. 



284 




Student Bar Association officers: First row: Terry 
Patton, treasurer; and Marilyn Anderson, 
secretary. Top row: James Dati, vice president; and 
Mike Haller, president. 



IM I ' . il I I I 



I n 1VP 




Bill WaUh 



Hours of studying and research are required to at- 
tain a J.D. Here, Steve Maril concentrates on his 
imdies. 



285 



School of Law 



Sara Adams, J.D. 

Burlington, Iowa 

David G. Anderson, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb 

Marilyn Anderson, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Robert T. Anderson, J.D. 

Lincoln, Nebr. 



Catherine J. Andrews, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

James T. Anthony, J.D. 

Nazareth, Pa 

Jon M. Bailey, J.D. 

Sterling, Colo. 

James M. Barker, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Frederick H. Bates, J.D. 

Chicago, III 

Mark A. Beam, J.D. 

Sioux City, Iowa 

Stephen G. Beelman, J.D. 

Fort Madison, Iowa 

Mary Beerling, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



David A. Blagg, J.D. 

Estherville, Iowa 

Amy S. Bones, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Larry Bork, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Michael P. Boyle, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Ralph Brown, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 
Michael J. Butkus, J.D. 

Omaha. Neb 
Kathleen Callahan, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb 
Richard F. Carlson, J.D. 

White Bear Lake, Minn. 



Joy C. Cherney, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Geri Clanton, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb 

David C. Coker, J.D. 

Raytown, Mo 

Kevin S. Copple, J.D. 

Sioux City, Iowa 





imki 





286 




Paper chase 



Professor Larry Teply clarifies a point for law stu- 
dent Beth Deppe. 



Edward Q. Costa, J.D. 

Springfield, III 

Lesa Creveling, J.D. 

Mount Ayr, Iowa 

Virginia L. Cullan, J.D. 

Hemingford, Neb 

John M. Cunningham, J.D. 

Grand Island, Neb. 



James D. Dati, J.D. 

Fox Point, Wis 
Bradford L. Davis, J.D. 
Council Bluffs, Iowa 
Jeffrey J. Deal, J.D. 
Omaha, Neb. 
Scott Dedinsky, J.D. 
San Jose, Calif 



287 



Sfniors 



Objection ! 



Moot court finalist Nancy Lawler states her cases 
during proceedings held at the Ahmanson Law 
Center in the fall. 



Bradley K. DeJongJ.D. 

Orange City, Iowa 

Martin Diaz, J.D. 

Hicksville, N^ Y 

Mark S. Dickhute, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Janet Dobson, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Steve Dona to, J.D. 

Om,aha, Neb. 

Jamie D. Eaker, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Julie A. Eichorn, J.D. 

Marshalltown, Iowa 

Kathy Ekeler, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 




288 



Seniors 




Keith G. Engel, J.D. 

Council Bluffs, Iowa 
Genevieve M. Ervin, J.D. 
Des Moines, Iowa 
Carol Essex, J.D. 
Denver, Colo. 
Curt Eylar, J.D. 
Kansas City, Mo. 



Tliaddeus G. Fen ton, J.D. 

Bloomington, III. 

John S. Felten, J.D. 

Chatham, N.J. 

Molly Bridget Forster, J.D. 

Decorah, Iowa 

Adolfo A. Franco, J.D. 

Cedar Falls, Iowa 



Mark D. Frederiksen, J.D. 

Ames. Iowa 

Robert Freedman, J.D. 
New York, N. Y. 
Robert French, J.D. 
Council Bluffs, Iowa 
Patricia Geringer, J.D. 
Omaha, Neb. 



Doug Goeb, J.D. 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

Lee C. Graves, J.D. 

East Peoria, III. 

Michael F. Green, J.D. 

Fa?V, Colo. 

Michael J. Haller, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Thomas K. Harmon, J.D. 

Falls City, Neb. 

Mark Hedberg, J.D. 

Des Moines, Iowa 

John M. Heida, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Charles W. Hippee, J.D. 

Iowa City, Iowa 



Loretta Hoffman, J.D. 

Sioux City, Iowa 

Michael P. Holzivorth, J.D. 

Des Moines, Iowa 

John Iliff, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb 

Aimee Lou Jensen, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



289 

Seniors 




Jim Jondrain, J.D. 

Green Bay, Wis. 

Michael R. Kealy, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Deborah Muirhead Kellam, J.D. 

Colorado Springs, Colo 

Francis J. Kenney, J.D. 

Believue, Neb. 




Cary J. Kerger, J.D. 

North Riverside, III. 

Joel L. Klausen, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Leslie Knock, J.D. 

Cedar Falls, Iowa 

Timothy L. Korb, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Claudia L. Lauten, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb 

Jack G. Lee, J.D. 

Belleime, Neb 

Maria Leslie, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Kevin T. Lonergan, J.D. 

West Liberty. Iowa 








ii^ 



290 



Seniors 




Hear ye, hear ye 



Judges listen to the case presented by Jane Archer 
during moot court proceedings. 



Tony Dobson 




Philip J. Mahoney, J.D. 

Hoi Springs, Ark. 

Karen Mailander, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Glenn W. Major, J.D. 

Weston, Conn 

Nikki Calvano Maliha, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Jay K. Malkin, J.D. 

Om.aha, Neb. 

Dan L. Manning, J.D. 

Granger, Iowa 

Larry D. Mansch, J.D. 

Slayton, Minn 

Jeffrey L. Marcuzzo, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Michael D. Matejka, J.D. 

Omaha Neb. 

James A. McCarty, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb 

William F. McCroy, J.D. 

Overland Park, Kan 

Craig Q. McDermott, J.D. 

Omaha Neb 



il 



291 



Seniors 



Michele McGill, J.D. 

Rock Valley, Iowa 

Mary G. McGinn, J.D. 

Delmar, Iowa 

Michael G. McKeone, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Frank G. Meanor, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Frank Mihulka, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Thomas Monteith, J.D. 

Imperial, Neb 

Mark A. Moreno, J.D. 

Elmwood Park, III. 

Michael G. Mullally, J.D. 

Seward, Neb. 



Bill Nelson, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Michaela M. Nicolarsen, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Mike O'Brien, J.D. 

Houghton, Mich 

Patrick D. O'Bryan, J.D. 

Sioux City, Iowa 





Tony Dobson 

The Nebraska Supreme Court held a special "en 
blanc" session at the Ahmanson Law Center. 



292 

Seniors 




Mark A. Olague, J.D. 
Renton, Wash. 
Steven W. Olsen, J.D. 
Monroe, Wise. 
Peter J. Orsi, J.D. 
Omaha, Neb. 
Terry J. Patton, J.D. 
Omaha, Neb. 



Jeffrey T. Peetz, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

William C. Peterson, J.D. 

Cam.pbell, Neb. 

Charlene Plucheck, J.D. 

Denver, Colo. 

Rick J. Pomerville, J.D. 

Au Gres, Mich. 



Karen M. Porter, J.D. 

Austin, Texas 

Jerald M. Prostrollo, J.D. 

Sioux Falls, S.D. 

Casey Quinn, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Karla Rupiper, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



In the stacks 



Books provide the basis for many hours of reading 
and research in the Klutznick Law Library. 



Boh Guthrie 



293 

Seniors 



Anthony F. Rupp, J.D. 

Hays, Kansas 

Glen Sanborn, J.D. 

Bellevue, Neb. 

Christine Meyer Schild, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Tijuana Smith-Secret, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Benita M. Seliga, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

David T. Siegel, J.D. 

Dallas, Texas 

Stephen B. Shapiro, J.D. 

Littleton, Colo. 

Scott Sladek, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Mark Slowiaczek, J.D. 

Sioux City, Iowa 

Michael Smart, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Gloria Sorey, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Norman Springer, J.D. 

Council Bluffs, Iowa 



David M. Streich, J.D. 

Osmond, Neb. 

Paul R. Stultz, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Nancy A. Svoboda, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Bruce Swanson, J.D. 

Red Oak, Iowa 



Time out 



Dave Wilson takes time out between classes for a 
break in the SBA office. 

Bill Walsh 



294 





Moot court 



John Daly and Priscilla Gottsch prepare for their 
presentations. 



Tony Dobson 




Brian G. Yonish, J.D. 

Bellevue, Neh. 

Barbara E. Zeman, J.D. 

Lakewood, Colo 



Lisa G. Swinton, J.D. 

Kansas City, Mo. 

Ruth Ramirez-Tentinger, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb 

Dan Torpy, J.D. 

Des Moines, Iowa 
Felecia A. Turner, J.D. 

Chicago Heights, III. 



Charles R. Walker. J.D. 

Omaha, Neb 

Jo Walsh Wandel, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb 

Joseph R. Warnick, J.D. 

Scottsbluff, Neb. 

Kathleen Weidner, J.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Wayne Weight, J.D. 
Omaha, Neb 
Kellie J. Westland, J.D. 
Carlisle, Iowa 
Thomas M. White, J.D. 
Lincoln, Neb. 
Thomas Wolff, J.D. 
Omaha, Neb 



295 





?#f^^ 



<► 




First year students Jim Kane, James Joyce and Em- 
met Kenney work in a laboratory at the School of 
Medicine. 



296 

Medicine 




School of Medicine 



Dr. Richard L. O'Brien is dean of the School of 
Medicine. 



A he School of Medicine has "an ex- 
cellent program," according to Dr. 
Richard L. O'Brien, dean. 

A 1960 graduate of the school, O'Brien 
said the school "has its up and down 
departments, but on the whole it is a 
good educational experience." 

O'Brien replaced the Rev. James Hoff, 
S.J., acting dean, in early November. 
Hoff then became associate vice president 
for health sciences. 

"Unless you know a lot about medical 
schools you really cannot criticize any of 
them," O'Brien said. "Things are always 
changing, and I see it as the dean's job to 
insure that those changes are always for 
the better. 

"To adapt to a changing reality, you 
have to know where that reality is going. 
So my most crucial task now is to devise a 
long-term plan that will help us adjust to 
the future and to whatever changes it will 
bring." 

The transition was smooth, O'Brien 
said. 

"The first few weeks were busy, but not 



difficult. I enjoy meeting the people here 
and learning about them. I am comfor- 
table with the job so far, and I haven't 
run into any big surprises yet." 

O'Brien's experience includes 22 years 
as a physician and college administrator. 

After graduating from Creighton, 
O'Brien interned at New York's Bellevue 
Hospital, then moved to the University of 
Wisconsin at Madison's hospital. 

As a U.S. Army captain, he was on the 
staff of the Walter Reed Medical Center. 

For 16 years, O'Brien was an ad- 
ministrator at the medical school of the 
University of Southern California. 

O'Brien said the success of Creighton's 
medical students in the future will mirror 
his success as dean. 

"Academic leadership requires someone 
whose commitment is to the development 
of other people," O'Brien said. 

"A dean, or any academic officer, 
should be judged by how well others-- 
particularly the students- -perform in their 
various disciplines. However good the 
faculty is, so the students will be." 




Second year medical students George Picetti and 
Joe Schoeber discuss injection techniques. 



297 

Mfdtctne 



298 

Medictnr 




In a laboratory at the medical school: Randy 
Marosok, Dr. Thomas Quinn, Deb Maxwell, 
Joseph Hud and Mike Corcoran. 

Laboratory hours are required for a degree from 
the medical school. Here, first year student Peter 
Kozisek puts in his time. 




299 

Medicine 



School of Medicine 



Jean M. AUais, M.D. 

Rock Springs, Wyo 

William V. Andrews, M.D. 

Omaha. Neb. 

Gary J. Anthone, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Jennifer S. Arnold, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Lynne M. Barkmeier, M.D. 

Hampton, Iowa 

Daniel Barnicle, M.D. 

Hottidaysburg, Pa. 

John B. Bedotto, M.D. 

Las Vegas, Nev. 

Dwight S. Bell, M.D. 

Moscow, Idaho 



Stephen W. Bell, M.D. 

Delano, Calif. 

Michael J. Beller, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

John F. Bokelman, M.D. 

Los Altos, Calif. 
Richard Bose, M.D. 

Estherinlle, Iowa 



Deborah Ann Boyer, M.D. 

Belleime, Neb. 

William F. Brandt, M.D. 

Lakewood, Colo 

Edith A. Broschat, M.D. 

Wilhston. N.D 

James Scott Calder, M.D. 

Minneapolis, Minn 



Hung Chan, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb 

John J. Cimino, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

William A. Cone, M.D. 

Couer D'Alene, Idaho 

Susan C. Cornwall, M.D. 

Downers Grove. Ill 



Ralph L. Crum, M.D 

Omaha, Neb 

George E. Cullan, M.D 

Hemingford. Neb 

Osrar W. Cummings, M.D 

Spokane, Wash 

Robert A. Cure, M.D 

Great Falls. Mont 




300 




Mark L. D'Agostino, M.D. 

Prairie Village, Kan 

Derrick Allan Dang, M.D. 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

Gregory K. Dedinsky, M.D. 

San Jose, Calif. 

Terance A. Degan, M.D. 

Stockton, Calif. 



Michael G. Del Core, M.D. 

Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Loreen Carol Doyle, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb- 

Samuel J. Durr, M.D. 

Rock Island, III. 

Christopher J. Elias, M.D. 

Westfield. N.J. 



Patricia Ann Fangohr, M.D. 

Sedalia, Mo. 

Steven J. Feldhaus, M.D. 

Omaha, Neh. 

Laura Sue Fitzmaurice, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Charles R. Fowler, M.D. 

Gretna. Neb. 



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301 

5«niorj 



"Roll up your sleeve" 



Medical student Barbara Rodriguez gets a taste of 
what it's like to be the patient as her lab partner 
prepares to administer a shot. 




Jim Cheray 



Terrel French, M.D. 

Los Angles, Calif. 

Robert A. Callino, M.D. 

Englewood Cliffs. N.J. 

Matthew J. Gambee, M.D. 

Portland. Ore 

Carlos M. Garcia, M.D. 

Pacifica, Calif. 



Michael J. Gillogley, M.D. 

San Mateo, Calif. 

Mario Gonzalez, M.D. 

Fresno, Calif. 

Mark B. Hazuka, M.D. 

Littleton, Colo 

Douglas E. Hemler, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Randy S. Hogan, M.D. 

Laramie, Wyo. 

James E. Hougas, Jr., M.D. 

Morns. Ill 

Sheri L. Sherrodd-Howell, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Claire B. Hunter, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



302 



Seniors 





Lawrence J. Iwersen, M.D. 

Omaha. Neb. 

Gregory R. Jackson, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

John J. Janas, III, M.D. 

Lowell, Mass. 

Joseph X. Jenkins, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



William W. Jurgensen Jr., M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Bruce L. Kautz, M.D. 

Huntley, Wyo. 

Greg L. Keffer, M.D. 

Cheyenne, Wyo. 

Richard Keim, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



David M. Kellam, M.D. 

Torington, Wyo. 

Richard B. Kelly, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Robert J. Kelly, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Bradon Yoshio Kimura, M.D. 

Holualoa, Hawaii 



Kelly D. Krohn, M.D. 

Harvey, N D. 

Richard A. Krouse, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Christopher K. Kubat, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Thomas J. Lanspa, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



James C. Larsen, II, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Robert G. Leibel, M.D. 

Council Bluffs. Iowa 

Thomas S. Lemire, M.D. 

Billings. Monl. 

Kelly M. Lennon, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



James F. Leoni, M.D. 

Petaluma, Calif. 

Micheal K. Leoni, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Peter V. Leoni, M.D. 

Petaluma, Calif. 

Patrick M. Lynch, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



303 

Sentors 



Anna Catherine Maio, M.D. 

Billings, Mont. 

Douglas W. Massop, M.D. 

Storm Lake, Iowa 

Robert R. McCulloch, M.D. 

Omaha. Neb. 

John K. McGuire, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Paul C. Mileris, M.D 

Batavia, III 

Curtis A. Mock, M.D 

Columbus, Mont 

Scott A. Montesi, M.D 

Memphis. Tenn 

James P. Mulhall,- M.D 

Omaha, Neb 



Vinh Quy Nguyen, M.D. 

Fresno, Calif. 

Charles D. O'Hare, M.D. 

Kansas City, Mo 

Rebecca Ann Painter, M.D. 

Gillette, Wyo. 

Michael F. Peters, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Lori Sue Peterson, M.D 

Littleton, Colo 

Kevin J. Pidgeon, M.D 

Palos Verdes Estates, Calif 

Dennis P. Porto, M.D 

Des Moines, Iowa 

Alexander Pruitt, M.D. 

Council Bluffs, Iowa 



Michael A. Romano, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Carmen E. Salem, M.D. 

Sioux Falls, S D 

Robert N. Santella, M.D. 

Bridgeport, Conn 

Mary Sauvey, M.D. 

De Pere, Wis 



Elizabeth A. Palumbo-Schmidt, M.D. 

Rome, N Y 

Jay Melvin Schmidt, M.D. 

Newcastle, Wyo 

Paul G. Schmitz, M.D. 

Oglesby, III 

Frank E. Shafer, M.D. 

Fort Dodge, Iowa 




304 



Seniors 




Research 



First year medical student Joe Nichols works 
carefully on a lab assignment. 



Carolyn WoUer 




Mark V. Sheffield Jr., M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Lori Ann Shook, M.D. 

Pleasantinlle, Iowa 

Thomas A. Van Geem, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Gary W. Varilek, M.D. 

Omaha, Neb. 



305 



Srniors 



Senior Mary Anspach accompanies a patient on a 
stroll down the hall at St. Joseph Hospital. 

Nursing Senate: Front row: Amy Heithoff, Renee 
Everaert, Jenny Hering, Mary Sullivan and Susan 
O'Boyle. Second row: Brigitte Carrica, Patti 
Malone, Judith Krajicek and Janet Beam. Top 
row: Mary SoUinger, Jackie Staudt, Peggy Allen 
and Mary Ellen Kronberg. 




Photos by Mary Rtce 



306 

Nursing 




School of Nursing 



Wh 



^y/. 



hile enrollment in other universi- 
ty divisions was down, the School of Nur- 
sing showed a substantial increase in 
enrollment, reflecting a demand for 
nurses nationally. 

Dr. Sheila Ryan, dean of Nursing, said 
that for the first time in several years all 
105 seats in the sophomore class were fill- 
ed. 

Dr. Sheila Ryan is the dean of the School of Nurs- 
ing. 



Fall enrollment in the School of Nurs- 
ing was 347, up five percent from 
1981-82. 

Nurses with a Bachelor of Science in 
Nursing (BSN) received preparation to 
serve in a variety of settings and roles. By 
learning both the theory and practice of 
nursing, B.S.N, holders gained the 
background for supervisory functions, 
specialty nursing and teaching. 




enior Nancy McAlexander takes the temperature 
fa St. Joseph Hospital patient. 



307 






Nurses serve 
community 

These prints are the result of a Bluejay 
photographer's time spent with Monica 
Stobbs, one nursing student involved in 
Creighton's Home Health Care Agency. 

X wenty nursing seniors, under the 
supervision of two faculty and a public 
health nurse, participated in Creighton's 
Home Health Care Agency. 

The agency began as part of the nurs- 
ing school's community health course. It 
received state certification in July, 1982, 
and began charging fees for the services 
offered. 

Nursing students active in the program 
helped elderly patients with perscriptions 
and basic health needs. They also made 
prenatal and postnatal visits to counsel 
new mothers about baby care and nutri- 
tion. 

Specific services which the agency pro- 
vided included skilled nursing, physical 
therapy services and the availability of a 
medical social worker. 




I 




308 

NuTstng 




Senior Monica Stobbs and Char Herman, director of Creighton's Home Health 
Care Agency, visit with a patient in his home. 

Creighton's Home Health Care Agency promotes understanding and compassion 
in student nurses through practical field experience. 



Pholoi by Trtsha Sciorltno 

A home health care recipient has her blood pressure taken by Nursing senior Monica Stobbs. 

While visiting a patient's home, Monica Stobbs, Nursing senior, examines his leg as part of the 
home health care program. 



309 

Nursing 



School of Nursing 



Jodi Albrecht, B.S.N. 

Fordyce, Neb. 

Peggy Allen, B.S.N. 

Raytoum, Mo. 

Mary Anspach, B.S.N. 

Bakersfield, Calif. 

Martha Arambel, B.S.N. 

Rock Springs, Wyo. 



Janet M. Beam, B.S.N. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Bridget Boyle, B.S.N. 

Peoria, III. 

Pamela A. Christie, B.S.N. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Carol Ann Clark, B.S.N. 

Pasadena, Calif 



Bridget Coogan, B.S.N. 

Peoria, III. 

Donna Marie Edgar, B.S.N. 

Fremont, Calif. 

Renee Everaert, B.S.N. 

Casper, Wyo. 

Doreen L. Finochiaro, B.S.N. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Anne K. Fitzgerald, B.S.N. 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

Jean Marie Fitzsimmons, B.S.N. 

Vail, Iowa 

Cathy Fuchinario, B.S.N. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Anne T. Giles, B.S.N. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Jean Glowacki, B.S.N. 

Davenport, Iowa 

Kathleen P. Harre, B.S.N. 

Dow City, Iowa 

Shatzi Hofmann, B.S.N. 

Pleasant Valley, Iowa 

Marcy E. Holmgren, B.S.N. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Karen S. Honda, B.S.N. 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

Denise D. Hurst, B,S,N, 

Glenwood, Iowa 

Kathryn L. Kayton, B.S.N. 

Cedar Rapids, Neb. 

Diane Marie Kean, B.S.N. 

Cumming, Iowa 




310 



Seniors 




Mary K. Kowal, B.S.N. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Judith A. Krajicek, B.S.N. 

Gretna, Neb. 

Karla Ann Leinen, B.S.N. 

Panama, Iowa 

Jennifer Liebentritt, B.S.N. 

Colum.bus, Neb. 



Susan Lyons, B.S.N. 

Tulsa, Okla. 

Margaret Malone, B.S.N. 

Sioux City, Iowa 

Jeanne Manion, B.S.N. 

Bumsville, Minn. 

Nancy McAlexander, B.S.N. 

Omaha, Neb. 



E) 




98.6 



Nursing senior Jan Schuver takes a patient's 
temjjerature at St. Joseph Hospital. 





311 

Seniors 



All in a day's work 



Senior Marv Anspach learns what will be expected 
of her as a professional nurse through her clinical 
work at St. Joseph Hospital. 




Margaret E. McConnick, B.S.N. 

Mt. Pleasant, Iowa 

Marie McGillivray, B.S.N. 

Columbus, Neb. 

Anne Elizabeth Miller, B.S.N. 

Kansas City, Mo 

Sarah E. Murphy, B.S.N. 

Peona, III. 



Mary Neesen, B.S.N. 

York, Neb 

Mary Frances Norell, B.S.N. 

Colorado Springs, Colo 

Susan O'Boyle, B.S.N. 

Chicago, III 

Nancy Pattridge, B.S.N. 

Golden, Colo 



Beth A. Pelzer, B.S.N. 

Griswold, Iowa 

Gail Pernich, B.S.N. 

Rock Springs, Wyo 

Joanne Sandifer, B.S.N. 

Kansas City, Mo 

Jeanne SchubiUke, B.S.N. 

Milwaukee, Wis 




312 




Cat's pajamas 



Senior Kathy Harre takes a break from her nursing 
studies to attend the Halloween TGIF held in 
Lower Brandeis. 



Carolyn Wolter 




Janet C. Schuver, B.S.N. 

Granuille, Iowa 

Ardis E. Seveik, B.S.N. 

Treynor, Iowa 

Eileen R. Shaw, B.S.N. 

Holstein, Neb. 

Jane Sinek, B.S.N. 

Pomeroy, Iowa 



Mary A. Sollinger, B.S.N. 

Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 

Monica Stobbs, B.S.N. 

Godfrey, III. 

Mary K. Sullivan, B.S.N. 

Kansas City, Mo 

Peggy L. Swath, B.S.N. 

Pueblo, Colo 



Ellen Townley, B.S.N. 

Omaha. Neb. 

Mia C. Tuomala, B.S.N. 

Long Pratrte, Minn. 

Mary A. Walsh, B.S.N. 

De Pere, Wis 

Peggy Wisniesk, B.S.N. 

Didge, Neb. 



313 



School of Pharmacy and Allied Health 



X he Division of Allied Health was 
incorporated into the School of Pharmacy 
and renamed the Creighton University 
School of Pharmacy and Allied Health 
Sciences. 

The allied health programs, formerly 
administered by the School of Medicine, 
were under the supervision of Dr. L. Kirk 
Benedict, dean of pharmacy and allied 
health sciences. 

The Allied Health Division included a 
variety of bachelor's degree programs 



designed to meet the needs of increased 
specialization in health care. 

Medical technology, respiratory 
therapy and nurse anesthetists curricula 
were the major allied health offerings. A 
two-year Associate of Science degree was 
also offered through Saint Joseph 
Hospital. 

Dr. Robert Heaney, vice president for 
health sciences, said these programs were 
attached to the medical school while a 
"clearer, future pattern" developed for 



the Allied Health Division. "This 
reorganization now appears the best way 
to go to realize the maximum efficiencies 
in administering, implementing and 
developing these programs." 

Heaney said although Creighton's 
allied health offerings expanded in both 
scope and size, no changes in the numbei 
of programs or size of the faculty were in 
volved. 




Dr. L. Kirk Benedict is the dean of the School of 
Pharmacy and Allied Health. 

Pharmacy professor Salvatore Greco explains pro- 
cedures to first year student Mary Stellish. 



f' 



314 

Pharmacy and Allied Health 



For Peter Brown, cleaning a test tube is all in a 
day's work for a student of pharmacy. 




Pkotos by Bill Wabh 

Sheri Owokonian cleans up after completing her 



Future pharmacists gain practical experience work- 
ing in the laboratory, essential for pharmaceutical 
work. 



315 

Pharmacy and Allied Health 



.'<W>.-.siv; .•>' '''.*V v>i^„Mm::- ■ «- '^^ ' "H'' 




P/iolos by Bill Walsh 

Joe Salem examines the test tube level to insure ac- 
curacy. 



No pharmacy education is complete without these: 
Goodman and Oilman's The Pharmacological 
Basis of Therapeutics and a mortar and pestle. 



Shaha Sherafat and Peter Brown confer about 
pharmaceutical procedures. 



317 



Pharmacy and Allied Health 



School of Pharmacy and Allied Health 



Michael Aman, B.S. Pharm. 

Custer, S.D. 

Terry Bell, B.S. Pharm. 

Terre Haute, Ind 

Carol A. Berger, B.S. Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Suzanne Bianchi, B.S. Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Daniel Billerbeck, B.S. Pharm. 

Randolph. Neb. 

Steve Borin, B.S. Pharm. 

Southfield, Mich. 

Kathleen Bucher, B.S. Pharm. 

Columbia, Mo. 

Michael Carter, B.S. Pharm. 

Schenectady, N. Y. 



Haitrieu Congtang, B.S. Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Kieu Phuoc Dang, B.S. Pharm. 

San Diego, Calif. 

Larry Egle, B.S. Pharm. 

Palisade, Neb. 

Robert Frost, B.S. Pharm. 

Los Angeles, Calif. 



Jennifer Gallagher, B.S. Pharm. 

Farmington, Mo. 

Ellen Handke, B.S. Pharm. 

Glenwood, III. 

David Havlovic, B.S. Pharm. 

Lincoln, Neb. 

Karen Heim, B.S. Pharm. 

Persia, Iowa 



Xuan Hoang, B.S. Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Lucille Jackson, B.S. Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Raj Joshi, B.S. Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Johnson Kayode, B.S. Pharm. 

Egbe Kwara, Niger 



Jo Ann Kelly, B.S. Pharm. 

North Mankato, Minn 

Maryanne Kita, B.S. Pharm. 

Bayville. N. Y 

Cathy Klimek, B.S. Pharm. 

Kansas City, Mo. 

James Koth, B.S. Pharm. 

Ralston, Neb 




318 



Senwrs 




Kim Loan Thi Le, B.S. Pharm. 

Milpitas, Calif. 

Gay Lucke, B.S. Pharm. 

Persia, Iowa 

Lincoln Masuda, B.S. Pharm. 

Pearl City, Hawaii 

Carla A. McCoy, B.S. Pharm. 

Fremont, Neb. 



Sharon Meyer, B.S. Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Daniel Michel, B.S. Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Patrick Murray, B.S. Pharm. 

Bellevue, Neb. 

Bay Nguyen, B.S. Pharm. 

Huntington Beach, Calif. 



David Olson, B.S. Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Kayode Osunkunle, B.S Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Douglas Pick, B.S. Pharm. 

Hartington, Neb. 

Saptarishi Rama, B.S Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 



Showtime 



Pharmacy students presented a talent show in Rigge 
Science lecture hall. One of the acts featured first 
year students Chuck Hudek, David Moore and 
Mark Nye. 



/im Che ray 



319 



Sen ton 



That's entertainment 



The Pharmacy School's talent show presented a 
variety of entertainment. This guitar solo quieted 
things down. 



Colleen Reilly, B.S. Pharm. 

Omaha. Neb. 

Barbara Romano, B.S. Pharm. 

Columbus, Neb. 

Scott Respond, B.S. Pharm. 

Rochester, Minn. 

Jeannie Rossini, B.S. Pharm. 

St. Paul, Minn. 



Rafik Safiani, B.S. Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 

George Saghbene, B.S. Pharm. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Christine Sanz, B.S. Pharm 

Miami, Fla 

Stephen Schmoker, B.S. Pharm 

Colorado Springs, Colo. 



Rosalie Telwak Sematczyn, B.S. Pharm 

Omaha, Neb. 
Michael Strait, B.S. Pharm 
Storm Lake, Iowa 
Edward Strohmier, B.S. Pharm 

Brookvitle, Ind 
Michael Valentino, B.S. Pharm 
Kenett Square, Pa 



320 



SentOTi 




Emmanuel Wadibia, B.S. Pharm 

Omaha, Neb. 

Mary Weltzien, B.S. Pharm 

Crystal Lake. HI. 

Jasper Wong, B.S. Pharm 

New York, N. Y. 



Medical Technologists 




Clarke Anderson, B.S.M.T. 

Fremont, Neb. 

Laura J. Brock, B.S.M.T. 

Villisca, Iowa 

Rose Marie V. Bruno 

Mililani, Hawaii 

Maralee Green, B.S.M.T. 

Columbus, Neb. 



G. Maggie Hier, B.S.M.T. 

Alpena, Mich. 

Maria L. Murabito, B.S.M.T. 

Plattsmouth, Neb. 

Janet R. Ferryman, B.S.M.T. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Melissa Utnehmer, B.S.M.T. 

Cincinnati, Ohio 




Holiday trimmings adorn the School of Pharmacy's 
Criss building offices. 



Bill Walsh 



321 




322 



Closing 











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Lyppi 


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^^^^^HF «^ ^^^^^^^^^1 




agr 




^ 



rr e believe that laws exist for men, 
not man for the law, that legal systems 
must express the common good and that all 
government must he subject to the 
courageous, though respectful and loyal, 
criticism of intelligent and responsible 
citizens. 




Arts freshmen Jennifer Splitt and Eleanor Merrill catch a photographer's at- 
tention on their way to class. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon brother Mike Finger, KMTV's Ann Schatz and Jon 
Jacobson during a Bluejay telecast at the Civic Auditorium. 



Rhntni hy /rrry Mrlfhtor 



323 

Cloiing 





We believe that the law of justice and 

love must regulate the personal, family y 

economic, political and international life 

of men if civilization is to endure. 



^^HI^^T. ' - t . ^ 




Scott Carollo and Mary Ascher, Arts freshmen, take a timeout in the Lloyd and 
Kathryn Skinner. 



324 



Cloiing 



Arts freshman Julie Lewis and sophomore Mary 
Kate Wells enjoy the sunshine at the memorial 
garden near the Philosophy Duplex. 




Business freshman Mike Zabawa is an Omaha native. 

Trees pose a threat for campus kite flying. These 
students attempt a rescue on the lawn of the Kiweit 
Physical Fitness Center. 



325 

Closing 



We believe, briefly, in the teachings 
and example of Jesus Christ. 




Carolyn Walter 

Sophomore Mary Pat Greteman studies nursing in her room at Swanson Hall. 



326 

Closing 




Nighttime at St. John's Church. Constructed in 
1887, the church is a viable part of the campus. 

In the Jesuit Gardens: Business freshman Sheila 
Dalton and Arts sophomore Jim Barrios. 




327 

Closing 



AA 



Aarons. Kyle 141. 168 

Abrigo, Dennis 161 

Accounting Club 132 

A Company of Dancers 92-93 

Acierno. Joe 133 

Adams. Sara 286 

Addinglon, Robert 173. 175 

Admissions Assistants 151 

Agnos. Gregory 159 

Aguilar. Alexander 244 

Akers, Joseph 159 

Ako. Jason 145 

AIbi Chris 151. 156 

Albrecht. Jodi 310 

Alexander, Chariene 143 

Alexander. Dwain 268 

Allais. Jean M, 300 

Allard. Amy 199 

Allen. Dave 2 

Allen, Peggy 306, 310 

Allen, Robert 17 

Allen, Sean 150 

Alms, David 160 

Alonso, Jose Raul 143 

Alpha Beta Chi 147 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 147 

Alpha Sigma Gamma 152-155 

Alpha Sigma Nu 114115 

Alsina. Bernice 327 

Alsina, Mary 327 

Alumni Memorial Library 18-21 

Alumni Relations 74 75 

Aman. Michael 318 

Ambrose, Mary 139, 140, 142. 147 

Andersen. Kathy 141 

Anderson. Barb 41 

Anderson. Clarke 138. 320 

Anderson, David G 286 

Anderson. Julie Jill 244 

Anderson. Kevin 133. 244 

Anderson. Marilyn 285. 286 

Anderson. Mark A 278 

Anderson, Robert T, 286 

Andrews. Catherine J. 286 

Andrews. William V. 300 

Angel. Lohta 136, 150 

Anspach, Mary 212. 310 

Anthone. Greg J 300 

Anthony. Celeste 192 

Anthony. James T 286 

Antigone 98 99 

Annunziato. Thomas 244 

Apker. John L 20. 244 

Apostol. Robert Z. 139 

Arambel. Martha 310 

Archer. Jane 283. 291 

Arens, Lisa 141 

Argumedo. Dana L 38. 244. 251 

Arndt. Glnny 169 

Arnold. Jennifer S 300 

Arruza. John 141 . 16! 



Asay. Gaylen S. 278 

Ascher, Kathleen 148 

Aspen. Phyllis 127 

Astuto. Steven A 278 

Attanasi. Ralph 17 

Auen. Valerie K 153. 244 

Avery. Maria 17. 156 

Axthelm. Roger S. 83. 216. 244 



BB 



Bailey, Brian 154 

Bailey, Jon M 286 

Baker, Aunna 144 

Baker, Drostan G 278 

Bangura. Luella 156, 140 

Banville. Guy R, 264 

Barak. Victoria S. 244 

Barker, James M, 286 

Barkley, Brad 162 

Barkmeier, Jeffrey 160 

Barkmeier, Lynne M 300 

Barnes, Kallen S. 244 

Barnicic, Daniel 300 

Barrett, Steven 165 

Barrios. Jim 155. 327 

Barry. Barney J. 146, 154 

Barry. Joe 163 

Barry. Tom 100 

Bartel. Peggy 244 

Bartholomew, Janice M, 39, 244 

Barz, Janelle 200, 244 

Bastulli. Peter 161 

Batenhorst. Greg 148. 162 

Bates. Frederick H 286 

Bates Jr.. Rick A. 183. 188. 268 

Bauer. Andrew 160 

Baugh. Landreth 186. 188 

Bauman. Karri 244 

Baumann, Jean 99 

Baumrucker, Jeffrey H 278 

Baxley. Anita 72 

Beam. Janet M 310 

Beam. Mark A, 286 

Bean. Carole 126. 145 

Beard. Craig 161 

Beard. Doug 129 

Becerra. Tina 136 

Beckel. Paul 178, 179 

Becker, Thomas 82. 83 

Bedotto. John B 300 

Beelman. Stephen G. 286 

Beerling, Mary 286 

Beerman, Martin W 147, 149, 244 

Begley, Barb 148 

Begley, Jim 140 

Belatti, Susan C 116, 147, 149, 244 

Bellafiore, Frank J 150 

Bell, Dwight S 300 

Bell, Stephen W SOO 

Bell, Terry 318 

Belief, Michael J 300 



328 



Benedict, Dr L Kirk 314 

Benjamin, Beniot 181. 187. 188. 189 

Berger. Carol A, 318 

Berigan, Bret 244 

Berigan, Elizabeth A. 244 

Bemholtz, Ann 17 

Berning, Janet 17, 40, 41. 150 

Berry. Lynn 157 

Berry. Nelia 144 

Berry. Thomas D. 160. 278 

Beta Alpha Psi 146 

Beyerhelm Ruth 17. 197 

Bianchi. Suzanne 318 

Bianco, Mike 134 

Bikakis, Jim 35 

Billerbeck, Daniel 318 

Biology Club 132 

Bird, Michael J, 278 

Birkenstock, Tom 140 

Birmingham, Edward 282 

■Birthday Party" 104 105 

Bisanz, Ann 140, 169 

Blaes, Michael 163. 244 

Blagg. David A. 286 

Blahnik. Greg 135 

Blair, Becky 157 

Blair. Elizabeth 156 

Blanchard. Diann 166 

Blanchet. Jane Ann 138 

Blanke. Bill 134, 141. 161 

Blankenau. David J. 154. 268 

Blankenau. Lisa 137. 148 

Blavlock. CristopherJ. 133 

Bloom, Carol A 48, 113. 268 

Blowers. Kim M. 133. 155. 244 

Bluejay 149 

Blume, Paul C. 133. 265. 268. 284 

Blumenkemper. Robert 135 

Boardman. Jane 144. 145. 156 

Bock. Kevin 60 

Boe. Catherine 282 

Boggust. J Andrew 17. 244 

Boggust. Susan K 244 

Bohan, Karen 141 

Bokelman. John F. 300 

Bond, Kenneth 76, 79 

Bones, Amy S 283, 286 

Borin. Steve 318 

Bork. Larry 286 

Bose. Richard 300 

Bottan. James R. 244 

Botts. Karen 144. 192 

Boulay. Gregory J. 87. 163. 268 

Boulton. Deirdre 149 

Bowen. Steve 132. 272 

Bowman, Deanna 62 

Boyer, Deborah Ann 300 

Bovie, Bridget 155, 310 

Boyle, Michael P. 286 

Bradley. Gary A. 135 

Brandon, Gregory 171, 184. 188 

Brandt. William F 300 

Braschate. Edith A 300 

Braun. Theresa M 244 

Brayshaw, Rick 85 

Bremers, Eric L 146. 268 

Brennan. Annette 169 

Bresnahan. Joseph M 162. 182. 188. 245 

Brice. Tom 154 



Brittan. Andy 41. 46. 151 

Broderick. Tom 56 

Brodeur. Paul 70 

Brock. Laura J 320 

Brockhaus. Teri 17, 151, 192 

Brodeur. Paul 70 

Broski. Carol 168 

Broski. Anne 17. 169 

Broski. James G. 42, 161, 245 

Brown. Kim 192 

Brown. Mary Fran 148 

Brown. Peter 315. 316. 317 

Brown. Ralph 286 

Brown. Richard 107 

Brun. Cythia L. 245 

Brunelle. Justin 26 

Bruno. Rose Marie V 320 

Bucher, Colleen 318 

Buckley. Cathy 140 

Buckley. John P. 245 

Buckley. Sharon 169 

Bueltcl. Alan C 268 

Buman. Joanne 148 

Bundy. Craig E 268 

Bundy. Shelley L. 268 

Burch. Brent D 137. 148. 245 

Burch. Bruce W 245 

Burdick. Shelly 148 

Burgmeier. Richard 37 

Burke. Angela 136 

Burke. Barb 157 

Burke. Gerald J 132. 245 

Burket. Denise A 132. 143. 245 

Burlakoff. Michael D. 268 

Bums, Annie L 115, 151, 245 

Bums, Bob 158 

Burrowes, Kelly L. 138, 245 

Business Administration Council 265 

Butkus, Michael J 286 

Byme. Catherine M. 245 

Bvme. Dan 42 



cc 



Caffrey. John R 150 

Caffrey, Marv 245 

Cain, Diane 156, 239 

Calabrese, Sam 161 

Calder, James Scott 300 

Cale. Sue 6 

Callahan. DawnvohTin 140 

Callahan. S J John J 68 

Callahan Kathleen 286 

Callan. Mike 151 

Camarata. Stephanie -^ 246 

Campbell. John 245 

Campus Store 110 111 

Cantral. David E 115 133 246 

Capeih. Alex 140 

Cappelli Michael C 150 

Career Planning and Placement 63 

Carlisle, Mary 52 



Index 



137, 148, 246 
, 266. 306 



318 



158 



Carlson, Colleen 283 

Carlson. Mary 132 

Carlson, Mike 17. 140 

Carlson Jr Richard F 286 

Carmody, Tom 31 

Carola. Joseph 70 

Carrica, Annette M. 

Carrica, Brigitte 33, 

Carson. Brad 169 

Carter. Frank 246 

Carter, Michael 159. 

Carter Lake Kegger 86-87 

Caruso. Frances 140 

Carver. Trish 157 

Castelli. Joe 170. 268 

Cavanaugh. John 284 

Cavel. Colleen 156 

CEC House 40 41 

Ceci. David John 151. 241 

Celts, Felix J 278 

Central Park Mail 50-51 

Chabot, Brenda 72 

Chan, Hung 300 

Chemistry Club 133 

Cheray, Jim 149, 165 

Cherney, Joy C 286 

Cliicos Bail Bond 13S 

Choate. Heidi 146 

Christ. Mary Ellen 246 

Chnslal. Kathleen 141. 151 

Christensen. Paul D. 115, 151, 

Christian, Karen 134 

Christie. Pamela A 310 

Christofferson. Sandi 169 

Chvatal. Donna 196 

Ciliberti. John 246 

Cimino. John J 300 

Cipolla. Tom 42, 43 

Clanton. Gen 286 

Clark. Carol Ann 310 

Clark. Dave 62 

Clark. Dennis 134 

Classics 133 

Clement. Richard A 278 

Clements. Paula 130 169 

Clifford. Paul M 278 

Closing 322 327 

Cohen, Jeremy 246 

Coker, David C 286 

Coleman, Rob 137, 148, 246 

College of Arts and Sciences 240 263 

College of Business Administration 264 273 

Collins, Mary M 246 

Collison, Charley 179 

Combes, Marcia L 246 

Community .Service Center 150 

C'impton, Christine 246 

Ciinahan. Jim 43, 246 

Condon, Daniel J 278 

Cone. William A 300 

Congiang, Maitrieu 249,318 

Connell. liuid 163 

Connolly, C:olleen 149 

Connor, Peg 156, 215 

Conrad, Jenny 87 

Constantin Judith A 247 

Convery, Mike 132, 249, 265 

Coc.gan, Bridget 310 

C.ok Bill 154 



Cook. Rosie 43 

Cooke. Sidney 160 

Coppinger. Sue 140 

Copple. Kevin S 286 

Cordes. Ed 135 

Cornwall. Susan C 300 

Corpus. Terence K, 136 

Cosata. Edward Q 287 

Costello. Kathleen 141 

Counseling.'Survival Center 62 

Coury. Liz 146. 151 

Cox. Brenda 48 

Cox. Mary Collen 268 

Coxe. Kent 158. 245 

Crase. Betty 64 

Crawford, James E 55, 268 

Crew 1S5 

Cyclists 134 

Creighton Neighborhood 22-26 

"Creighton Perspective/Close-Up" 116 117 

Creighton, Peter 161 

Creighton Satellite Network 28-29 

Creveling. Lesa 287 

Criss. Karen 157 

Critelli. Kathy 156 

Crocker. Alyssa 147 

Cross. Rochelle 247 

Crowley. Tim 100 

Cruishank, Jackie 192 

Crum. Ralph L 300 

Culhane. Mary 27 

Cullan. George E 300 

Cullan. Virginia L 287 

Cummings. Brad 59 

Cummings. Oscar W 300 

Cunningham. John M 287 

Cunningham. Shawn 160 

Cunningham Jr . William F 115. 240 

Cure. Robert A 300 

Curran. Amy 169 

Curtin. Garry L, 139 

Curtis, Francis 163 

Cutler, Maureen 168 

Cuttmg, Shelia 169 



DD 



D'Agostino. Mark L 301 

DAnna, Michael 161 

DAugusla. Thomas C 278 

Daley, Sandra E 81, 155, 167, 247 

Dalton Kathleen 33 

Dalton, Sheila 327 

Daly, David 1 115, 133 

Daly, Janet R 148 

Daly. John 283. 295 

Daly. Matthew 132. 150 

Daly. Maureen 115, 150. 247 

Dames. John 133. 138 

Danforlh. Stephen 203. 241. 247 

Dang. Derrick Allen 301 



Dang. Kieu Phuoc 318 

Dare. Dave 57. 160. 247 

Dati. James D 287. 285 

Davidson. Cheryl 153 

Davies. Richard T 88 

Davis. Bradford L 287 

Davis. Donna L 268 

Davis, Steve 268 

Day Care Center 26 27 

Dea, Mark 160 

Dea, Michael 161 

Deal. Jefferey J 287 

Dean. Diane L 138. 247 

Dean. R Gary 266 

Debate 136 

Dedinsky. Amy C 34. 35. 153. 247 

Dedinsky. Gregory K 301 

Dedinsky. Laurie 168 

Dedinsky. Scott 287 

Deegan. Irma 4 

Defco. Diane 138. 247 

Degan. Terrance 301 

Deglman Hall 32 33 

DeJong. Bradley K 288 

DelCore. Michael G 301 

Delta Upsilon 154-155 

Delta Zeta 156 157 

DeMass. Regina 157 

Demman. Angel 37. 150 

Dempsey. Daniel A 278 

DePhilhps. Jeannine 37. 247 

Depke. Donna Mane 134. 268 

Deppe. Beth 115. 287 

Dermyer. Dehhie 92 

Deschler. Dan 119 

DeSmet. Leisha 33 

Desmond. John 134. 142. 150. 241 

Dethorne. Debbie 15 

DeWald. Terrance 41. 163 

Dexter. Carroll 139 

Diaz. Martin 288 

DiBenedctto. Annette M 247 

Dickel. Charles 240 

Dickhute. Mark S 288 

Diehl. Steve 100, 158 

Diemer, Diane 17, 87, 102, 140. 169 

Diemian. Karl 160 

Diliberti. JamesJ 133. 140. 247 

Dillon. Cyndi 141. 168. !92 

Disse. Scarlet A, 278 

Divoky. Sue 58 

Dobson. Janet 288 

Docherty. Robert 154 

Dodson Kent E 248 

Doherty. Liz 92 

Doheny. Peter H 150. 155 

Dokler. John P 278 

Dolmski. Cheryl 60 

Dombroski. Damien 27 

Domico. Mike 113 

Donahoe. Brian J 134. 268 

Donalo. Steve 288 

Donlevy. John F 248 

Donnelly. Jack 136 

Donovan, Terrence P 38. 248 

Dooling. Ellen 151 

Dorle. Mike 154 

Dotterweich. John 17. 101. 159 

Dougherty. Jennifer 157 



Dougherty, Kathy 135. 149. 153 

Dougherty, Tom 163 

Dovgan. Dan 160 

Dovgan. John 160 

Dowd. Mike 136. 161 

Doyle. Loreen Carol 301 

Drahota. Mary 87 

Drzaic, David E 268 

Ducharme. Joe 1 19 

Dudley. Ray 317 

Dunbar. Vanessa 147 

Dunford. John 163 

Dung. Christopher S K 248 

Dungan. Kathleen M 37. 248 

Dunlap. James W 17. 160. 248 

Dunn. Marianne C 248 

Dunn, Robin 39 

Dunn. Missy 150 

Dunning. Richard L 76 

Dunning. Steven D 278 

Dunza. Renee 192 

Durbin Jeffrey 132 

Durham. Susan 148. 248 

Durr, Samuel J 301 

Dutton, Deborah 166 

Dvorak, Ann 102 

Dwigans. Dean 150 

Dybas. Karen L 248 



EE 



Eaker. Jamie D 288 

East Quad Council 132 

Edgar, Donna Marie 310 

Edginglon. Daniel 84 

Egle. Larry 518 

Egr. Mary Jane 248 

Eichorn. Julie A 288 

Eischen. James J 135 

Ekeler. Kathy 288 

Ekiund. Jonathan 160 

Elder, Teresa 115. 134, 142, 248 

Elder, John 39 

"Election •82' 94 96 

F.lias, Christopher J 301 

Elicone. Raymond A 76. 248 

Ellis. Ruth 156. 249. 251 

Ellis. Scott T 278 

Embary. Linda M 268 

Emodi. Henry D 132. 140. 143 

Fngel Keith G 289 

English Club 135 

Environmental Services 30 31 

Epp. Mark 85 

Eral. Thomas 136 

Erftmier. Kim 141. 157 

Ermatinger. Tim 140, 162 

Ermel. Fred 58. 59 

Ermel. Susan 153 

Erskine. Charlene 62 

Ervin. Genevieve M, 289 



329 



Essay. Mary 38 

Essay, Ralph 162. 163 

Essex, Carol 289 

Evans. Kenny 181. 185. 18 

Everaen. Renee 306. 310 

Eylar. Cun 289 



FF 



Faeh, Marty 138 

Fagan, Peggy 249 

Fahmy. Sharon 152. 134. 138. 143 249 

Fairbaim. Scott J 80. 161. 249 

Fangman, Nicholas j 249 

Fangohr. Patricia Ann 301 

Farlev. Keith W 17. 151 

Farrington. Roxxy 17 

Feathers. Timothy 162 

Fedde. Karen K 249 

Fee Cythia M 278 

Fcldhaus. Steven J 301 

Feldman. Thomas 165 

Feller. Pal 138. 249 

Felten, John S 289 

Fender. Scott D 278 

Fenton. Thaddeus G 289 

Ferragxiti. Rose 65 

Ferraro. John 140 

Ferrell. Brian 163 

Feuerbach. Stephen P 159. 249 

Fiedler. Kathleen M 268 

Fiedler. Nancy 119. 135. 142 

"Fifth of July" 84-85 

Filips. Chris 140 

Finger. David 132. 140. 163 

Finger. Michael J 39. 162, 249. 323 

Finley. Michael J 268 

Fintxrhiaro. Doreen L, 153. 310 

Fitzgerald. Anne K 57. 310 

Fitzgibbons. Janie 249 

Fitzmaurice. Laura Sue 301 

Fitzmaurice. Marion 156 

Fitzpatrick. Margaret 249 

Fitzsimmons. Jean Marie 310 

Flagler. Christina 146 149. 241 

Flaherty. Rebecca S 249 

Flavan. Dennis 155 

Fletcher. Francis 184. 188 

Fletcher. Scott 249 

Flinn. Tim 158 

Fogarty. Nancy 240 

Foote. Julia 118. 119. 158. 178. 179 

Forbes. Bill 39 

Ford. Kerry 17. 79. 157. 148 

Forster. Molly Bridget 289 

Fowler. Charles R 301 

Fox. William 161 

Foy James B 153, 268 

Franco. Adolfo A 289 

Franco. Jeanne 17, 115. 151. 249 

Frederick. Patti 157 

Frederiksen. Mark D 289 



Fredncksen. Craig 20. 135, 204 

Fredncksen. Ronald S 249 

Freedman Robert 289 

Freeman Bud 15. 158 

Freidel. Martin 155 

Freimuth Ron 58. 160 

French Robert 289 

French. Terrel 502 

Freund. Elizabeth M. 117. 147. 249 

Freund John 272 

Frey. Dirk 151. 159 

Fritch. Mary 155 

Friend. Leslie 156 

Frost Robert 318 

Frovd, John 175, 174 

Fucinaro. Cathy 310 

Fugate. Marty 135 

Furey. Nancy 135. 153. 249 

Furey. Sheila M 249 

Furness. Cari 170 

Fuxa. Edward C 152 



GG 



Gabaldon. Charles 160 

Gaffigan. Mitch 158. 265 

Gaffney. Dave 141 

Galeas. James 154 

Gallagher Hall 34-35 

Gallagher. Jennifer 318 

Gallagher. Richard 137. 148 

Gallino. Robert A 302 

GaUin. Kevin 158 

Galvin. Sean P 158. 268 

Gambee. Matthew J 302 

Gambs. Ann 63. 249 

Gamsky. Ann 148. 157 

Gamsky. Jan 148. 157 

Gannon. John 165 

Ganzhom. Suzanne 156 

Gara. Maureen 59 

Garcia. Carlos M. 302 

Garcia. Daniel 155 

Card. Michael William 153. 268 

Garred. Ann M. 278 

Gan. Myles 249 

Gasbaro. Mark 134. 178. 179. 268 

Gaskins. Barbara 282 

Gatschet. Denise 33. 79. 137. 148. 249 

Garvey. Karen 135 

Gearity. Doug 101 

Geha. Dan 161 

Geisel. Katherine A 148. 249 

Gendron. Colleen 138. 249 

Genovesi. Mark 249 

Geringer. Patricia 289 

German. Jo Ann 1 15 

German. Pat 163 

Gewinner. Pam 17. 150 

Giancola. Joe 175 

Gibbons. Douglas B 279 

Gibson. Laura 149 



Gutter. Michael F. 132. 250 

Gilbert. George C. 39. 161. 250 

Giles. Anne T 510 

Gill Jr Richard William 134. 250 

Gillogley. Michael J. 302 

Girardot. John G. 250 

Giroux. Timothy G. 279 

Gleason. Noreen M. 268 

Glenn. Chris 156 

Glowacki. Jean 510 

Glowacki. Sue 156 

Goeb Doug 289 

Goebel. Julie 12 

Goettling. Bob 163 

Goetzinger. Chip 10. 158 

GoU, Renuka 134 

Gonder, Joellen 86, 198 

Gonzalez, Mario 302 

Goodman, Daniel 159 

Gordon, David W 146, 268 

Gottsch, Priscilla 283. 295 

Gould. Mark D 161. 269 

Gourly. Diane 250 

Grabenstein. Kimberly M. 139. 250 

Graff. Todd A 250 

Graft. William C. 250 

Grangenett. Linda F 132, 250 

Granger. Daria 155. 148 

Grask. Robert E 279 

Grassmevcr. Jan 154 

Grasso. Cheryl 250 

Graves. Lee C 289 

Gray. S.J . Howard 88 

Gray. Monique 192 

Greco. Marianne T. 250 

Greek Week 80 81 

Green. Col Henn. 284 

Green. Maralee 320 

Green. Michael F 289 

Greteman. Mary Pat 326 

Greteman. Therese M. 250 

Grigone. Steven James 161. 269 

Griggs. Donna 167 

Grogan. Tim 118. 241 

Grosserode. Julie 147. 151 

Growney, Dan 301 

Gruber. Elizabeth Mane 137. 148. 167. 250 

Gudio. Felix 165 

Gurley. Shannon 6. 157 - 

Gust. Melody 93 

Guthrey. Bob 287 

Guvnan. Jim 155 



HH 



Haag. Lissa K. 269 
Hacker, Ken 160 
Hagemeyer, Mike 55 
Hagen, James 160 
Hahn. Kathleen B 146. 269 
Hake. Ann Marie 151 
Halbur. Paul 161 



Hall of Fame 126 127 

HaUer. Dave 194. 205 

Hallerjr Michael J 285. 289 

Halligan. Karen A 134 269 

Hallman. Brian 160 

Halquist. WilUam P 269 

Hamm. S.J.. Dennis 41 

Hand. Erin 56 

Handke. Ellen 318 

Hanna. Mark 158 

Hannappel Mark 250 

Hanosh. Timothy 250 

Hansen. Bob 154 

Hansen. Jamie 140. 156 

Happe. Michael 160 

Haran. Meg 196 

Hardv. Joe 59 

Harmon. Thomas K. 289 

Harre. Kathleen P. 153. 310. 313 

Harrigan. Tim 59 

Harrington. Jane E 147. 149. 250 

Harrington. Mike 165 

Hamngion, Terese 17. 153 

Hart. Brett 241 

Hart. Karen 156 

Hart. SJ . Robert 73 

Hartung. John J 17. 150. 269 

Harvev. Jon 59 

Haschka. SJ.. Jonathan 68 

Hauser. SJ . Dick 69 

Havlovic. Darid 318 

Hawaiian Club 136 

Hayes. Warren 154 

Hazuka. Mark B 302 

Healey. Cathy 156 

Healey. Joseph 155 

Healv. Michael 8. 136 

Healv. Gina 327 

Heaney. Marian 115 

Hearon. Don 158 

Heavey. Nancy A. 33. 115. 146. 269 

Hedburg. Mark 289 

Hedican. Christopher 161 

Hee. Michael 250 

Heida. John M 289 

Heider. Charles F. 115 

Heim. Karen 318 

Heimann. Bonnie 147. 250 

Heithoff. Amy 17. 306 

Hemberger. Joe 163 

Hemburger. Dale 128 

Hemler. Douglas 502 

Henkels. .Mark W 270 

Henken. Jeffrey L 279 

Hennecke. Joan 84. 85 

Henry, Laura 157 

Herbers. Carol 157. 141 

Herbers. Leo 137. 148 

Hering. Jenny 306 

Herman. Char 509 

Hernandez. Al 86 

Herrera, Joji A 152. 138. 143. 250 

Hickey. Carol M 153. 265. 270 

Hickmann. Martha 250 

Hieb. James C 279 

Hier. Maggie G 320 

Higgins. Don 161 

Higgins. Janet 265 

Hill. James 250 



330 



rlillmann, Sylvia 169. 250 

Hinchey. Anne S7 

flinkston. Mark 155 

rlippee. Charles W, 289 

^inkston. Mark 149 

flo, James Maximillian 270 

Ho. Timothy 136 

Hoang. Xuan 318 

Hodges. Eric D. 160. 250 

Hofmann. Shatzi 310 

Hoffman, Loretta 289 

Hogan. Anne 155 

Hogan. Cecelia 250 

Hogan. Randy S. 302 

Hohman. Annie 168 

Kolcombe. Kelly 93 

Holderness. Phillip J, 162. 270 

Holland. Curtis M, 251 

Holland. Tisha A. 43. 136. 147. 251 

Hollcraft. Claire 138. 199 

Holmes. Katrina 140. 251. 256 

Holmes. Sieve 161 

Holmgren. Marcy E. 310 

Holomek. Brenda 194 

Holton. Ellen P, 251 

Holzapfel. John 139 

Holzworth. Michael P. 289 

Home Health Care Agency 308 309 

Honda. Karen S. 136. 310 

Hoover. Cyndi 17. 87. 135. 169 

Horgan. John Daniel 160. 251 

Hosek. Joseph G. 251 

Hougas Jr.. James E. 302 

Houlihan. Tim 87 

Howard. Steve 136 

Howell. Sheril L Sherrodd 302 

Hoy. Thomas W. 251 

Hrdlicka. Jan 134 

Hul.fr, John 161 

liilKT, Mark D, 133. 146. 270 

Hud, Joseph 298 

iludek. Chuck 319 

Huelskamp. Lisa 157 

Huelskamp. Paul 154. 270 

Huerler. James V. 115 

Humpa. Greg 143. 150 

Hunt. Anne Marie 251 

Hunt. Cecelia A, 251 

Hunter. Claire B, 302 
; Hurst. Denise D. 310 

Hutchens. Steve 1 34 
. Hynes. Nancy 167 



II 



Ichiriu. Cynthia J. 279 

igarashi. Clyde I. 251 

Ikado, Mina 251 

ll.AC 128 129 

lliff, John 289 

Imes, Kartrella D 147. 251 



Inaba. Alson S. 136. 252 

Index 328-335 

International Students Association 143 

International Relations Club 142 

Ireland. Karen 17 

Irvine. Norman R. 279 

Itsubo. Kinue 143. 252 

Iwersen. Lawrence J. 303 



JJ 



Jablonski, Colene 142 

Jackson. Gregory R, 303 

Jackson. Lucille 318 

Jaco. Michael 188 

Jacobsen. Jon A, 115. 133. 151, 270 

Jaksha. Zack 26 

Jaksich, Chuck 125. 241 

James, Cindy 252 

Janas. John J- 303 

Jansen, John 262 

Jaytalkers 136 

Jeanes, Annette 103 

Jeffrey. Manion G. 145 

Jenison. Jolynn K, 252 

Jenkins. Joseph X, 303 

Jenkins. Mary Alice 103 

Jenkins, Molly 103 

Jensen, Aimee Lou 289 

Jepsen, Kirsten 33 

Jesuits 68 71 

Jimenez. Cathy 156. 252 

Johnson. Alan 160 

Johnson, Carol 75 

Johnson, Cathie 157 

Johnson, Geralyn S. 279 

Johnson, James Francis 161, 270 

Johnson, Jeff 115, 124. 139. 142, 147 

Johnson, Michael 182, 188 

Jokerst, Nan Marie 252 

Jonas. Craig 38. 243 

Jondrain. Jim 290 

Jones. Clarence 188 

Jones. David 141, 150 

Jones, Doris 1 15 

Jones, James 138 

Jones. Mark 182, 188 

Jurcyk. Amy 148 

Joshi. Raj 318 

Joyce. Anthony P. 279 

Joyce, James Jerome 262. 296 

Jurgensen, WiUiam W 303 

Jurkovith, Wayne L 279 



KK 



Kaan. Daryl J. 139. 165, 252 

Kaimakis. Barry 161 

Kapustka. Mary 17 

Kane. Ann 140. 156 

Kane. Jim 296 

Kane. Pat 160 

Kane. Timothy 160 

Karamitis. S.J.. Dennis 143 

Karate Club 137 

Kaslow. Aben A, 279 

Kaslow. Artis 280 

Kasperbauer. Jan 115 

Katoh. Hisao 142 

Kaufman. Missy 46 

Kautz. Bruce L, 303 

Kavanaugh. S-J. John 107 

Kawamoto. Sheri 59 

Kayode, Johnson 318 

Kayton. Kathryn L. 310 

Kealy. Michael R, 290 

Kean. Diane Marie 153. 310 

Kearney. Crysla J, 252 

Keffer. Greg L 303 

Keim. Richard 303 

Kellam. David M 303 

Kellam. Deborah Muirhead 290 

Kelly. Jo Ann 318 

Kelly. Michael 162. 252 

Kelly. Richard B. 303 

Kelly. Robert J 303 

Kelly Arietta. Mary 98. 99 

Kelso. John 140. 145 

Kelso. Julie A. 279 

Kendo Club 138 

Kennedy. Maggie 150 

Kenney. Emmet 296 

Kenney, Joseph P. 146. 270 

Kenny. Francis J. 290 

Kenny. Veronica 65 

Kent, Jacqueline 155 

Kerger, Gary J 290 

Kerkman, Michael 270 

Kerry, Bob 127 

Kersenbrock, Kathryn A 270 

Kerwin, Kathleen A 138, 252 

Ketlinski, llonka 253 

Kiely, Sharon 169 

Kiewit Hall 36 37 

Kimme. Bill 154 

Kimura. Bradon Yoshio 303 

Kinney. Andy 161 

Kiokemeister. Jay 160 

Kirkwood. Jack 63 

Kistlcr. Mark 161 

Kita. Maryanne 318 

Klausen. Joel L. 290 

Klein. Keith 113 

Klem. Alan 104. 105 

Klimek. Cathy 318 

Klimek. Michael 119 

Khmcs. Michelle A 137. 148. 253 

Klozbier. Ed 165 

Klumper. Annette 134. 135. 142. 148 

Klumper. Thomas 134. 135. 143. 148. 158 

Knights of Columbus 160 

Knights of Nee 138 

Knock. Leslie 290 

Knopp. Kim 132. 143 

Knox. Laura 43. 115. 139. 150. 253 



Index 



Knuth. Sheryl 35 
Kobriger. Lisa 133 
Koch. Thomas C. 253 
KOCU 118-119 
Kodama, Teruaki 253 
Koellner. Ann Marie 270 
Kofler. Janice 253 
Kojima. Akio 158 
Kojima. Steve 43 
Kolbe. William 271 
Koller. Amy 253 
Kop. Milton 136 
Kopp. Jane A. 271 
Kopsky. Paul 160 
Kopyta. Jeff 31 
Korb. Timothy L. 290 
Korst. Chris 270 
Koschka. Pat 86 
Kosidowski, Sue 140 
Kosmicki. Caroline 253 
Kosnar. Tina 145 
Koth. James 318 
Koury. Nanette 156 
Kowal. Gerard J. 253 
Kowal. Mary K, 311 
Kozeny. Douglas E. 271 
Kozisek. Peter 298 
Krahl. Marty 56 
Krajicek. Judith A, 306. 311 
Kramer, Rhonda 103 
Kraus, Amy 3 
Krblich, Linda 153 
Krell, Timothy G. 162, 253 
Krenger, Teresa A. 280 
Kreps. Juanita 89 
Krivosha. Norman 284 
Krohn. Kelly D. 303 
Kronberg, Mary Ellen 306 
Kroupa. Margy 43 
Krouse. Richard A 303 
Kryger. William M, 132 
Kubat. Christopher K. 303 
Kubota. Michio 138 
Kundrat. Janet 199 
Kurpad. Ramgopal 134 
Kurtz. John 124. 142 
Kurtz. Marc 17. 112 
Kurtz. Tim 17 
Kuszak. Joleen K. 146. 271 
Kutz. Tim 42 



LL 



Laba. Cindy 17. 135 
LaBella. Vito 98. 99 
Lam. Bang 6 
Lamar. Pete 20 
Lambert. Liz 12. 253 
Landcsberg. Steve 56. 77. 90 91 
Landolt. K.J. 154 
Landon. James A. 280 
Landry, Lisa 192 



331 



Lane. Brian 165 

Lang. Christopher J. 253 

Lang. Michael W 280 

Lange. Monique 86 

Langholdt. Julie 166 

Lanspa. Thomas J. 303 

Larsen. James C. 303 

Larsen. Peter E 280 

Lashley. Pam 99. 138 

Lathers, Mary 169 

Laudati. Nicholas 161 

Lauten Claudia L 284. 290 

Lawler. Julie 253 

Lawler. Kevin 104 

Lawler. Nancy 283 288 

Layton. .Mark J 162. 271 

Leah% Rick 133 

Leak Garv 138 

Lectures 82 83. 88 89 

Lee. Jack G 290 

Lee. Robert 104 105 

Legaspi. Grace 192 

Leibel. Robert C 303 

Leighton. Chris 31 

Leinen. Karia .Ann 115 311 

Lemire. Thomas S, 303 

Lennon. Kelly M 303 

Lenz Lisa 168. 192 

Leon. David M 205. 204. 253 

Leong. Caroline 136 

Leoni. James F. 503 

Leoni. Michael K 305 

Leoni. Peter V 303 

Leonovicz. Douglas 253 

Leslie. Maria 290 

Letcher. James T 17.140.271 

Letts. Candi L 253 

Lewis. Letha V 146. 271 

Lewis. Michele 153 

Li. Emile 155 

Lick. Scott 162 

Liddell. Kathleen 145 

Liebentritt. Jennifer 511 

Liegner. Jonathan 162 

Lievens. Michael 151. 160 

Lilley. Marian 57. 140. 253 

Lillis. Margie 271 

Lindsey. John 144 

Liston. Jacqueline 255 

Liturgies 52-55 

Livingston. Walt 155 

Loan Tai Le. Kim 319 

Lochard. Steve 41. 97 

Lockard. Stephen 165 

Lonergan. Kevin T. 290 

Lonergan. Laurie 151 

Long. Will R 280 

Longacre. Rosemary 64 

Lorenzo. Donna L. 253 

Low. Mary 156 

Lubers. S.J . Lee 28. 29 

Lucke, Gay 319 

Ludford. Steven J 280 

Ludwig. Barb 155. 192 

Luebbert. Robert J 133. 255 

Luke. Steve 163 

Lum. Kirbin P 255 

Lupo. James V 158 

Lutl. Mary 138 



Lynch. S.J .. John 125 
Lynch. Karen 150 
Lynch. Patrick M 503 

Lyons. Susan 155. 511 



MM 



Macan. Therese 158 145. 255 

MacGilli\Tav. Alex 42. 160. 255 

Mackey. Kun 80. 160 

Magnuson. Scott 151. 161 

Mahan. Michael 152 

Mahan. Steven. G 139. 154. 255 

Mahoney. Diane 152. 140, 151 

Mahoney. Philip J 291 

Mai. Marilvn 140. 156 

Mail Center 64-65 

Mailander Karen 291 

Mailliard. Lisa 97. 157 

Maio. Anna Catherine 504 

Major. W. Glenn 291 

Makiyama. Akira 271 

Malaktaris. Tony C 280 

Malena Julie K 141 

Malensek. Frank J 254 

Malelta. Bill 143 

Maliha. Nikki Calvano 291 

Malk.n. Jav K 291 

Mallavarapu. Christopher T. 254 

Malley. Steve 154 

Malone Cindy 192 

Malone. Katie 156 

Malone. Liz 157. 192 

Malone. .Margaret 311 

Malone. Patti 506 

Manago. Joe 204 

Manayan. Conrad C. 254 

Mancinelli. Steve M 254 

Mancuso. Michael 161 

Mancuso. Stephen J 160. 254 

Mangus. Mary Kav 156. 259 

Manhart. Maria 142 

Manion. Jeanne 51 1 

Manning. Dan L 291 

Manning. Jim 155 

Mansch. Larry D 291 

Manzi. Mike 155 

Mapes. Jeanne 156. 142 

Marcil. Johnna 245 

Marco Mike 162 

Marcuzzo Jefferey L 291 

Maril Steve 284 

Marino. Russ 60. 61 

Marketing Association 134 

Markuson. Thomas K 280 

Markwardt. Paul W 17. 146. 271 

Marley. Terry 157 

Marlev. Tom 137 148 

.Marosok Randy 298 

Marshall. Karen 144 

Marshall. Lisa 153 

Marske Robert P 132 254 



Martial Arts 154 
Manin Derek 158. 259 
Martinez. James R. 254 
Marx. Terri 155 
Masciopinto. V'ito 56 
Mass of the Holy Spirit 78-79 
Massop. Douglas W. 504 
Mastandrea. Joe 119 
Masuda. Lincoln 519 
Mataghed. .Afraneh 143 
Matejka. Michael D 291 
Math Club 157 
Matthews. Janet R. 158 
Mattson. Bruce 155 
Mau Sara 95 
Maus. Maureen 145 
Maxwell Deb 298 
Maxwell. Larry 74 
Mayleben. Daniel R 114. 271 
McAIexander. Nancy 511 
McAteer. S.J . Patrick 70 
McAuliffe. Rick 59 
McCabe Mary 254 
McCabe. Thomas 155 
McCallan. Marcia E 254 
McCann. Julie 254 
McCanhv. Kathleen 17 
McCanhy Kevin 150 
McCarty. James A 291 
McCauley. Cayle R 271 
McComb. Molly M 45 254 
McCormick. Claudia 265 
McCormick. Margaret E 512 
McCormick. S J . Richard 82. 83 
McCormick. Sarah 43 
.McCourtney. Mark D 271 
McCoy. Caria A 519 
McCoy. Lynn 169 
McCroy, James 1 54 
McCroy. Jeffrey 154 
McCroy Jr. William F 291 
McCulloch. Robert R 114. 304 
McDermott. Craig Q 291 
McDermott. Michael J 254 
McDonald. Bob 113. 151 
McDonald. Kelly 140. 153 
McDowell. .Michael 160 
McDowell. Shawn 178 
McEleney. Ed 155 
McEvoy. Anne 155 
McFadden. James 158 
McGaugh. Raymond 114 
McGill. Michele 292 
McGillivray. Marie 312 
McGinn. Daniel J. 254 
McGinn. Mary G 292 
McGonegle. Barbara J 254 
McCowan. Pal 165 
McGrath. TimothvJ 249. 265. 271 
McGuire John K 504 
McGuire. Timothy A 158. 254 
McGurk. Harold 154 
McGurr. Maureen 155 
McKay. Michael J 74 
McKenna. Jane 254 
McKenna George J 254 
McKeone Michael C 292 
McKnight. Brian B 254 
McKnight. Kevin 299 



McLaughlin. Corey 136 

McLaughlin. R. Thomas 254 

McMahan. John 38 

McMahan. Lisa 17 137 169 

McN'amara. Kalhy 37 

McNamara Michael J 149. 242. 271 

McNamara. .Molly 156 

McNamara. Patrick 165 

McNeilly. Joanne 112. 145 

McPhilliamy. John 140. 150. 241. 254 

McQuillan Bob 161 

Mead Beverly 82 85 

Meaner Frank G 292 

Means. Erica L 146. 147. 254 

Means. Ray 20 

Medinger. Tammv 84. 104 

Meehan. Kalhv 157 

Meehan. Peter 154 

Meekin .\nn S. 254 

Meister. Cathy 169 

MeUter. Mike 76. 101. 133 

Melchior. Dan 267 

Melchior. Jerri, 149 

Meredith William T 165 

Merkel Tom 17. 140. 265 

Memll Eleanor 11. 525 

Merriman. James J. 254 

Mever Julie 103 

Meyer. Mike 86 

Meyer. Paul 162 

Meyer. Sharon 319 

Mezzacappa. Frank J 59. 158. 254 

Michel. Daniel 519 

Michl John A 138 

Michna. Mark 161 

Mick. Bryan 161 

.Mihelich. Dennis 148 

Mihulka. Frank 292 

Miki. Nobuyuki 255 

Mikuls. Steve 161. 269 

Mikuni. Taka 165 

Mileris. Paul C 304 

Miller. Anne Elizabeth 312 

Miller. Christopher 165 

Miller. Jeffrey D 281 

Miller. Michele 148 

■Miller. Pamela 144 

Miller. Raylene 114 

Miller. Shirley L 135. 159. 255 

Mills Lisa 167 

Millus. Paul 255 

Mock. Curtis A 504 

Mockelstrom. .Amv 26 

Modem Languages 145 

Modglin. Gerry 165. 173 

Modica. Lynn T 142. 149. 160 

Modica. Matthew 160 

Mohr. Theresa 141 

Moloney. Thomas O 158. 271 

.Monning. .Vlani 156 

Monroe. Kevin N 114. 146. 271 

Monteith. Thomas 292 

Montesi Matt 119 

.Montesi. Scott A 504 

Montgomery-, Don 206 

.Moore. David 319 

Moore. Steven L 35. 165 

Moore. Vernon 180 188 

Morales. Ed 173 



332 



Index 



Moran. Matthew J. 133. 271 

Morehouse, Joseph 165 

Moreland, Michael 158 

Morello. Carl 30 

Moreno, Mark A, 292 

Moriyama, Keisuke 143 

Mork, Bill 271 

Morns. Reggie 186. 188 

Morris. Shari D 255 

Morrison. S,J,. Michael 79. 115. 238 

Morrissey. John 112. 154 

Morrissey. Sean F 125. 134. 135. 142 

Morrissey. Steve 162 

Moses. Calvin 181 

Motley. John 154 

Muehlebach, Greg 161 

Mueller. Nancy 168 

Mulero. Emilio 1 1 

Mulhall. James P. 304 

Mullally. Michael G. 292 

Mullin. Therese 156 

Munro, Bernartl J, 43, 255 

Munro. MB, 35, 87, 155 

Munro, Reenie 145 

Murabito, Maria L. 320 

Murdock. Paul E, 281 

Murphy. Linda 155 

Murphy. Sarah E 312 

Murray. Mike 55. 134. 140 

Murray. Patrick 3. 165. 319 

Murtha. Scott 138. 162 

Musel. David F, 92. 93. 255 

Mussman. Deb 153 



NN 



Navarro. I.es 100, 162 
Nealon, Michael T 146, 271 
Nrrheles, Larrv 156, 141 
Nedel, Jacquie 527 
Neesen, Mary 512 
Nelson, Bill 292 
Nelson, Jim 93 
Nelson, Kim 255 
Nelson. Nicholas I. 74 
Nelson, Pat 105 
Nelson, Richard 2H4 
Nemec, |ames 1 14 
Nemechek, limolhy L 256 
Nemer, Roxane E 256 
Neppl, Shannan 17. 141 
Nfihers, Mark R 134, 271 
Nrumeyer, Greg 156. 272 
Newberry. )ov 12S 
Nguven, Bay 319 
Nguven Cue Thu 256 
Nguven Ngo( (Pali Van 145 
Nguyen. Vinh Quy 504 
Nichols. Joe 505 
Niihting. Thomas K 162, 271 
Niiolarsen, Michaela M 292 
Ni".lino. Tim P 281 



Nielsen. Bradley 161 
Nigowski. Deborah 256 
Nigro. Matt 17 
Nilges. Anne 168 
Ninomiya. Jesse 143 
Nitta. Yukair 167 
Nix. Patti 157 
Nix. Shiela M 146. 271 
Noble. Greg S 256 
Noble. Nancy 527 
Noble. Suzanne 140 
Noda. Shin 165 
Nohr. Mike 17. 112 
Nolan. Brian 284 
Nolan. James P 256 
Noonan. Michael P 86, 271 
Nordequist, Joel 114. 256 
Nordmark. Barbara 156 
Norell. Mary Frances 312 
Norris. Allen 163 
Nottestad. Sheri 132. 133 
Novoa. Jose R, 256 
Novosel, Michael 160 
Novotny, Laura 256 
Nursing Capping 102 105 
Nye, Mark 519 



oo 



Oaks. Steven 161 

OBoyle, Susan 506. 512 

O Brien, Jerry 159 

OBnen, Kaki 195 

O'Brien, Mary Kathenne 151, 156 

OBnen, Mike 292 

OBnen, Richard L 161, 297 

OBnen Rick 155 

OBryan Patrick C 292 

O Bryne Sean I 256 

O'Connor, Anne M 17, 116 140, 146, 147, 246, 256 

O'Connor, Edward 115 

O'Farrell Mark G 281 

Off campus living 44 45 

O'Flaherty, Vincent 158 

O'Hanlon, Susan 151, 155 

O'Hare, Charles D 304 

Ohyama, Takeshi 158 

O'Keefe, 1 heresa 157 

Okoe, Hiroshi 256 

Olague, Mark A 295 

O Laughhn, )ean 55 

Olberding, Mark J 257 

O'Leary. William M 160. 257 

Olsen. Steven W 295 

Olson. David 519 

Olson. Gary D 272 

Olson, Jeffrey 146 272 

Olson, Wes 138 

O'Neil. Howard K 162, 257 

O Neil, James W 162, 257 

O'Neil, Terri 140, 141, 151, 153 

O'Neill, Mary Alice 272 



Opela. Marion 153 
Opening 4-1 1 
Orsi. Peter J 295 
O'Shaughnessy. Ann E. 37. 257 
Ostrowski. Mark 165 
Osukunle. Kayode 319 
Ottersberg. John 140. 204 
Otterstedt. Tina L 141. 157 
Ottinger. Christopher M 138. II 
Owens. Cyndi 17. 1 12 
Owokoniran. Sheri 315. 316 



PP 



Pacheco. Ted 161 

Paine. Mark 6 

Painter. Rebecca Ann 304 

Palalay. Paul 136 

Palmer. Douglas J 206. 272 

Panhellenic Council 140 

Paragas. William Randall 160. 272 

Parcells. Sue 153, 167 

Park. Peggy 132. 143 

Parlet. Craig R 281 

Parr. William J 281 

Partoll. Linda M 49. 139. 142. 151. 252. 257 

Patnoe. Tom 1 14 

Patton. Terry J 285. 293 

Pattndge. Nancy 128. 312 

Pavlik. Paul 40. 41. 65 

Peach. Cindy R 48. 355, 257 

Pearson, Karen 167 

Peetz, Jeffery T 295 

Pelzer Beth A 512 

Peril, Peter D 275 

Pernich, Gail 512, 528 

Perreila, Anne M 257 

Perry, Scott 57 

Perrvman, Janet R 147, 520 

Peters, David J 153, 257 

Peters, John 133 

Peters, Michael F 304 

Peterson, Gregory P 134, 272 

Peterson, Lori Sue 504 

Peterson. Rod 116. 118. 119, 158, 147, 257 

Peterson, William C, 293 

Pham, Giao N 281 

Phelan, Michael C 57, 257 

Phi Alpha I heta 148 

Phi Kappa Alpha 158 159 

Phi Kappa Psi 160 161 

Phillips, Mary 75 

Philosophy Society 159 

Piceiti. George 297 

Pick. Douglas 519 

Pidgeon. Kevin J 504 

Pieper, Janice 146. 272 

Pi Mu Epsilon 148 

Pingoli. Artie 45. 214 

Piiikerman, James 165 

Pmtuaro, James 161 , 257 

Pt Sigma Alpha 147 



Pivik, Edward P. 257 

Plantz, Scott Huntly 136. 257 

Plesha. Greg 257 

Plucheck, Charlene 293 

Plunkett. Oliver 141. 163 

Plym. Mary Jane 257 

Podrebarac. Arnold J, 162 

Podrebarac. Louis 162. 257 

Poels. Ed 140 

Polk. Beth 84 

Poll. Kathryn E, 257 

Pomerville, Rick J 293 

Porter, Karen M 293 

Porto. Dennis P. S04 

Ponz. S J . Bernard J 145 

Posey. Richard 163 

Posey. Sandra K 272 

Potter. Dan 35 

Power. Maureen 132 

Power. Pat 161. 266 

Powers. Karen 140. 153. 192 

Prater. Stephen 12. 137 

Preusch. Stephanie 135 

Prinz. Lois 134 

Pritza. Randy 257 

Probst. Jim 43 

Probst. John 43, 174 

Proske, Marilyn 112, 141 

Prososki, Ray 152 

Prostrollo. Jerald M 295 

PRSSA 146 

Prultt. Alexander 504 

Pryor, Tom 132 

Psychology Club 158 

Ptacin, Brogan Michael 20. 273 

Public Safety 58 59 

Pudenz. Scott 165. 265 

Puhl. Julie 17 

Pullara. Jr.. Peter 141. 160 

Purcell. Tom 146 

Pyle. Stephen J 281 



QQ 



QuiUe. Tim 160 

Quincy. John 165 

Quinlan. Laura 155. 146. 147, 149. 155. 257 

Quinley. Patty 157 

Quinn. Casey 293 

Quinn. S.J,. James V, 115 

Quinn. Mary Beth 92. 93 

Quinn. Mimi 146 

Quinn Thomas 298 



333 



RR 



334 



Rahn. Wendy 119 

Raman, Saptarishi 319 

Ramdya, Rajkumar 81. 140. 163 

Ramirez. Amy 168 

Ramsey. Anne 169 

Randall. Mark M 136. 150. 151. 155 

Randolph. Brian 257 

Randolph. R,S M . Mary Evangeline 115 

Randolph. Scott 14 

Rankm. Sheri Lynn 155. 169. 257 

Ranzini. John F 257 

Rashid. George 165 

Rashid. Jacqueline A. 146. 273 

Rasmussen. Bruce 198 

Rasmussen. Wayne 172 

Rath. Erick 163 

Ray Jr.. William N. 258 

Raymond. J Joseph 146. 162, 273 

Ream, Timothy J 76. 258 

Reasoner, Michael J 114, 258 

Recofski. Gina 113 

Rcdlingshafer. Rex 165 

Reed, Willis 181 

Reilly, Colleen 319 

Reilly, Michael 160 

Rcinhart, Celeste 139 

Remington, Amy B. 258 

Rendon. Nicholas G. 258 

Rensch, Michael A, 258 

Respeliers, Pat 124 

Restivo, Anthony P, 258 

Retzer. James P 281 

Renter. Greg 151 

Rhomberg. Ann 37. 258 

Ricci. Richard 37 

Rice. MaryT. 139. 147. 253. 258 

Richardson. Michelle M 79. 153. 258 

Rine Club 1S9 

Riley. Kim Sterling 147. 258 

Riley. Tom 43 

Ringel. Greg 132. 141 

Ringel, Rick 132 

Riordan, Pat 55, 165 

Riotte, Gene 17, 150, 179 

Rizzi, Cabrina 148. 151 

Roberts, Dale H 13S 

Roberts, Matt 144, 154 

Roberts, Nancy 92, 93 

Robinson, Kim 57, 139 

Robinson. Paul F 118. 119. 138 

Rockey. D Brian 258 

Rodham. Laura 258 

Rodriguez. Barbara 302 

Rolcy, Deb 39 

Roley, Kevin 39 

Romano, Barbara 319 

Romano, Jospeh P 134, 142, 255, 258 

Romano, Michael A, 304 

Rongish, Jacquelyn 258 

Rongone, Sue 192 

Ronzo, Kenneth R 281 

Rosno, David J 154. 273 

Rosno, Mary 132, 156 

Rospond, Scott 319 

Respond, Steven F, 281 

Ross. Mary 41. 140. 167 



Rossellini. Mrs Leo J 74 

Rossini, Jeannie 319 

ROTC 108 109 

Rothfuss, Larry 239 

Rounds, Amy 139, 142, 150. 258 

Rowe, Jennifer 132, 258 

Rowe, Kelly 148, 258 

Rowen, Karen 17, 114, 134, 142, 147, 148, 255, 256 

Rowing 135 

Ruden, Phil 273 

Rupiper, Karla 293 

Rupp, Anthony F- 294 

Ruskamp, Todd W, 139 

Ruth, Kathy 1S4 

Ryan, Chuck 150 

Ryan, Michael J 133, 258 

Ryan, Peggy 35 

Ryan, Sheila 307 



ss 



Sabatino, Anthony 42, 160 

Sabol, Lynn Ann 137 

Safiani, Rafik 319 

SAGA/Snack Bars 64-65 

Saghbene, George 319 

Sakai, Laura 137 

Sakihama, Hidekiyo 138, 143 

Salem, Carmen E. 304 

Salem, Joe 317 

Sample, Shon 135, 149 

Sampson, Harold 70 

Samson, T, Curt 165 

Sanborn, Glen 294, 310 

Sanchez Medio, S J., Narciso 4, 73, 79 

Sanchez-Velez, Gloria 145 

Sandbothe, Mikey 43 

Sanders. Cindy 284 

Sanderson, Loretla 151 

Sandifer, Joanne 312 

Sandonato, Elisa 156 

Sangimino, Dom 59 

Santella. Robert N. 304 

Santora. Christopher 162 

Sassano. Chammy 17 

Sanz. Christine 319 

Sato. Hidetoshi 138, 143 

Sato. Shoko 259 

Sato. Yuko 132 

Sauvey. Mary 304 

Savcjeau, Jeff 87 

Schacher, Bruce 140. 143 

Schademan, Julie 140, 259 

Schafer, James L 134, 143, 259 

Schafer, Janet 134. 153 

Schaefer, Sandy 17 

Schatz, Ann 323 

Schauwecker, Michael J. 281 

Schewe, Bob 158, 259, 270 

Schild. Christine Meyer 294 

Schilmoeller, Michael 281 

Schinker, Mike 59 

Schloegel, Bob 42 

Schloemer. S,J.. Thomas 70 

Srhlocsser, Steve 70 

Sfhiottman, David F 2KI 

S( hlurter, Mikr 162 



Schmick, Dan 162 

Schmidt, Elizabeth A- Palumbo 304 

Schmidt, Gretchen 140, 265 

Schmidt, Jay Melvin 304 

Schmidtberger, Mark D- 145 

Schmidtberger, Tobias 134, 138, 145, 273 

Schmitz, Paul G. 304 

Schmoker, Stephen 319 

Schneider, Mary 132 

Schnese, Brian David 273 

Schoeber, Joe 297 

Schoeneck, Shawn P, 163 

Schomer, Stephen J, 259 

School of Dentistry 274-281 

School of Law 282 295 

School of Medicine 296 305 

School of Nursing 306-313 

School of Pharmacy and Allied Health 314-321 

Schrage, David G 273 

Schripsema, ThomasJ, 281 

Schubilske, Jeanne M. 312 

Schuh, James J. 259 

Schulte, Bob 162. 259 

Schutte, Brian C. 259 

Schuver, Janet C 313 

Schwartz, Kelly 169 

Schwarzkopf, Cheryl 145 

Schweickert, Carol 139 

Schweickert, Lori 17 

Sciaccotta, John 10, 139, 158, 270 

Sciortino, Trisha 259 

Scott, Michael 81. 269 

Scott. Randolph P 143 

Scull. SJ . Jim 52, 68 

Secret. Tijuana R. Smith 294, 310 

Sedlacek, Debby 7, 66, 259 

Serfert, John W. 260 

Sernett, Tim 159 

Sehga, Benota M 294, 310 

Sellhorst, Lori 260 

Senff, Karen 17 

Seto, Takeshi 39, 138, 143, 260 

Sevcik, Ardis E. 313 

Severin, Matthew J. 260 

Shaddy, Raymond Scott 260 

Shafer, Frank E, 304 

Shapiro, Stephen B 294, 310 

Sharp, Lance 159 

Shaw, Eileen R 313 

Shaw, Lowell D 281 

Shea, Patricia 260 

Sheehan, Michael J 138, 260 

Sheer, Mike 174 

Sheffield Jr., Mark V 305 

Shelton, Jesse 64 

Shen, Jeff 163 

Sherafat, Shaha 316 

Sherman, Jr., Robert P, 161, 260 

Shields, Michael 261, 281 

Shifrar, Emily 169 
Shimabukuro, Scott 136, 261 
Shimerda. Thomas A, 132 
Shkolnick, Rodney 74 
Shook, Lori Ann 305 
Shugrue, Kate 145. 150 
Shugrue. Richard 284 
Shumway. Michael B 261 
Schuver. Jan 31 1 
Sibbel. Jean 273 
Sickler. Robert W 261 
S.ddoway. Tom 93, 246. 261 
Siegel, David T 294, 310 
Sirgel. Ricki 32, 139 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 162-163 

Sigma Nu 164-165 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 166 167 

Simurdiak, Ron 70 

Sinek, Jane 313 

Sinnott, Lori 9 

Siscl, Jeffrey A, 17, 148, 158 

Sitzmann, O.S.B., Marion 136 

Skinner Mall 48-49 

Sladek. Scott 294. 310 

Slattery. Joe 161 

Slaven. David H 261 

Slevnn. Michael 81. 86. 261 

Slowiaczek. Mark 294, 310 

Smart, Michael 294 

Smith. Joan M. 273 

Smith. Keith 184. 188 

Smith. Melinda 132. 139. 261 

Smith. Michael A. 154 

Smith. Michael J 37. 132. 139. 150 

Smith. Renise 43, 251, 261 

Snyder, Robert L, 281 

Sobolewski. Daniel 146. 273 

Solarana. Alan 141 

Soliminijr,, Anthony 17 

Sollinger, Mary A 306, 313 

Somers, Teresa 114 

Sonnek, Mary 17 

Sorey, Gloria 284, 294 

Soulliere, Kelly 17, 265 

Soulliere, Kim 17, 151 

South Quad 38-39 

Soutor, Nancy 157 

Spades, Geoff 35 

Speer, Brenda 178 

Speiser, Karen 132 

Speilman. Doug 86 

Spence, Jean Higgins 273 

Spencer, Alan 163 

Spencer, Beth 261 

Spicuzza, Rick 158 

Spillane, S.J,. Richard 71 

Splitt, Jennifer L 141. 323 

Springer Jr , Norman 294 

Sporrer, Brad 140. 239 

Sporror. Julie .'\nne 132, 261 

Sprague. Charles B 261 

Sroufe. P, Gordon 116 

Stacey, Rich 137 

Staff Colophon 336 

Stable, Marliss 140 

Stamm, Jeff IS 

Stanek. Julie 62 

Stanton, Michael 165 

Stark, Patrick 135 

Siarks, Judy 141 

Statz, Mike 114 

Statz, Stephen 161 

Staudt. Jackie 17, 306 

Stavrakakis, Nicholas M- 139 

Steenblock, Douglas F 161, 261 

Steffev, Denise 153 

Steiner. Claudia 261 

Steiner, Drew 17, 57 

Steinhafel, Mark J 6, 203, 273 

Stepuszek, Paul 273 

Stcpuszek, Richard F 281 

Stewart, Duane 59 

Stewart, Scott 158 

St, Johns Renovation 119-123 

Stobbs. Monica J 308, 309, 313 

Stock, Anthony 261 

Stough, Kathy J 273 

Stovall, Daryll 198 



} 



Index 



iirait. Michael 319 

ilrang. Kim 9 

ilreich, David M 294 

itreitz. Judy 192 

Strickland, Patty 135 

Strohmier, Edward 319 

Stuart. Jeffrey 132 

Student Board of Governors 54-67 

Student Court 150 

Student Health 60 61 

Student Teachers 66-67 

Study Skills 46-47 

Stuermer, Janet 192 

Stuh;. Paul R. 294 

iHlvka, Tom 203, 204, 265 

uliivan. Anne 169, 261 
Jullivan. S.J.. George 126 
Sullivan. Jean L 273 
Hillnan John P. 261 

ulhvan. Mary K. 306. 313 

ulli, Mary 136. 241 

ulK. Tim 17 

Hfniiiers. Tim 162 

"ii.ida. Clayton 136 

i[" Mski. Judy 151 

iclirrland. Dale 39 

1' h'-rland, Shaun 261 

ii/uki. Hatsue 166 

v'li.Kia, Nancy A, 294 

vMD.v Lisa R 148. 167 

l^JI|■.on. Bruce 294 

.-..uisim Hall 42-4S 

~.ni-,<m. Krisly 102 

-..rh, Margaret 114. 166. 313 

",iv/i-, David 160 

"■• ney, Patrick C 281 
iwi-etman. Chuck 132 
Swinton. Lisa G, 295 
Syes. Dona A. 55, 261 
^es, Theresa 33 
fcczepanski, Peter 139 
hemborski. Joanne 281 
kynskie. Sandy 192 



I TT 



Taber. Scott 155 

Tack, 1 homas D. 273 

Taira, Russell 136 

Tanaka, Raymond M 281 

Tanaka, Shigeru 138, 261 

Tasaki, Cora 1 S6 

Taylor, Suzi 261 

Tea Ceremony Club 143 

Telwak, Rosalie SemaK/yn 319 

Tentinger, Joan M 261 

Tentinger, Ruth Ramirez 286 

Teply, Larry 287 

Terbovich, Missy 166, 190 

Terlaje, Rayner 20, 204, 261 

Terrall. Sarah 166 

TOIFs 100 101 

Thakor, Michael S 243, 261 

Theis. Peter 17 

Theisen. Mary Jo 67. 262 

Theia Phi Alpha 168169 

Thibodeau, Nancy 41 

Thinnes. David 161 

Thomas. Barb 167. 262 



Thomey, Cathy 145, 168, 192 
Thompson, Paul 158 
Thompson, Steve 124 
Thraen, Tracy A. 262 
Tiesman, Jay P 139 
Tighe, Mitchel 165 
Tinsman, Peter 133, 262 
Tippetl, Beth 168 
Tobin, Terry 146. 147. 262 
Todt, Beth 157 
Tom, Laurie 143. 262 
Tomasino. Walter 143 
Topf. Mehsa E. 262 
Torpy, Dan 295 
Tortorilla. Mo 143 
Townley. Ellen 313 
Traub. Daniel 114. 
Trauth. James 159 
Travieso. Tomas F. 143 
Traxler. Margaret 168 
Treger. Douglas 161 
Triba. Denise 166 
Trimble. Kara 262 
Trinidad. June B 281 
Tripal. Therese 241 
Trombitas. Harry 59 
Trotter. Therese 153 
Tucker. Robin 149 
Tuomala. Mia C 313 
Turek, James J 262 
Turner. A. Felecia 114. 295 
Turner. Carol N 141. 168 
Turner, Walt 160 
Tuitle. Todd 114. 158. 241 



uu 



Uhl. Mark D 262 
Umemura, Takumi 138 
University Chaplains 72-75 
Utnehmer, Melissa 320 



vv 



Vaeth. Jaynr 40, 41, 166 
Vaeth, Joseph 165 
Vaio, Beth A 265. 273 
Valadez, Li; 151. 169. 192 
Valentino, Michael 319 
Vanak, Christie R 138 
VanDyke, Joane 42. 262 
VanFleel. Karen 192 
VanGeem, Thomas A. 305 
VanVooren, Sara 41 
Varelek, Gary W. 305 
Vaughn. Jim 136 
Vavak. Christie 262 
Venjohn, Angella 241 
Vera. Maria 143 
Vetter. Donna 26, 28 



Vicente, Roselyn 136 
Villadiego, Bernie 214 
Vinduska. Laurie 137. 148. 262 
Vivone, Tom 124, 125. 134. 142 
Vogel. Gregory J 43. 262 
Vogcl. Wrede Evan 305 
Vogt. A- Elizabeth 146. 273 
Vogt. Sara 32 
Vonnahme. Kristi 17 
Voorhees. Mary Beth 17, 148, 151 
Voss, Dan 37 
Vyehara. Mark 136 



WW 



Wadibia, Emmanuel 319 

Wadleigh, Rich 59 

Waguespack, Bob 37, 160 

Wahle, John J 154. 262 

Waiau. Madlyn 157 

Waites, Luigi 77. 107 

Walker. Alberta 147 

Walker. Charles R 295 

Wall. Carroll 119 

Waller. Kenny 136 

Walsh. Anne M 262 

Walsh. Bill 149. 165 

Walsh. Mary A, 313 

Walter. Patrick 114 

Walter. Trudy 37 

Walters. John 163 

Walton. Mark 65 

Wandel. Jo Walsh 295 

Warnick, Joseph R 295 

Warren. Mark 169. 262 

Wax. Robyn 144 

Weak Jr , Lannie L 262 

Weaver. James L 154. 262 

Weaver. Janine 273 

Webber. Daun 192. 239 

Weber, James V 262 

Weber, Chris 132 

Wehbey. Tammy 148 

Weidner. Kathleen 295 

Weight. Wayne 295 

Weihl. Donald 96. 239 

Welborn, Susan 273 

Welch, Jennifer 135 

Welch, Katherine E 114, 146. 273 

Welcome Week 14 17 

Wells, Mary Kate 17, 169 

Wcltzien, Mary 319 

Westland, Kelle J 295 

West Quad Council 140 

Whelchel, Janelle 169 

White. C Thomas 283 

White, Thomas M, 295 

Widman, Shelly 132, 142, 147 

Wiederin, Dan 160 

Wieser. Richard 145. 161 

Wilcock. Janet 17 

Wilkinson. Brian 161 

Williams. Maureen 141 

Wilsdorf. Jon 100, 159 

Wilson. Dave 296 

Wilson. Don 119 

Windsor. Morton 139 



Wing. KelleyJ 139. 142. 149. 150. 262 

Wing. Michelle 27. 29. 139. 149. 150 

Wingert. Sandy 133 

Winter Formal 112-113 

Winterscheidt. Amy M, 139. 142, 147. 150. 151, 262 

Wise, Kenneth L. 134, 142, 284 

Wisnieski, Alice 147 

Wisnieski, Peggy S 313 

Wittrig. Ann 192 

Wolf. Thomas 296 

Wolfe. Jennifer 3 

Wolfe. Wesley 240 

Woltemath, Peggy 166 

Wolter. Carolyn 149 

Wolter. Kathy 313 

Women's Resource Center 150 

Women's Sunday Brunch 139 

Wong. Angela T 132. 143. 151. 262 

Wong, Jasper 319 

Wood, Wyville 186. 188 

Wooden. John 74 

Works. Kirk Loring 306 

Wright. Kelly 163 

Wright. Mike 164 

Wu. Sherry 143 

Wursier. Sam 158 



YY 



Yahiro. Greg 133 
Yaksich. Pam 262 
Yamada. Naomi 166 
Yamafuji, Lani 136 
Yamamoto, Tracy 156 
Yee. James C 136. 263 
Yentes. Cheryl 153 
Yoder. Dr Don 147 
Yonish. Brian G 284. 296 
Yori, Connie 171. 201 
Yoshihara. Yoshinori 138. 263 
Yoshihara. Yuri 138 
Yushinaga. Gayle 263 
Young. Robert J 263 
Young. Rosemary J. 313 



zz 



Zaborac, David A. 281 
Zacconc, Nancy K. 263 
Zastrow. Sue 137 
Zarsr, Boh 160 
Zarsp. Nancy 150 
Zarse, Peter | 160. 275 
Zhyl-ski. Mark 263 
Zechmann, Jerome 163 
Zeman. Barbara F,, 295 
Zenioii, Andrew 160 
Ziemba, Mark 265 
Zimny. Cathy 140. 169 
Zivkovich. Meg 156 
Zorinsky. Edward 76. 95 
Zoucha. Kenneth A. 263 



335 



Staff 

Editor: Jane Harrington 
Assistant editor: Marty Beerman 

Editorial assistants: Sue Belatti, Kelley Wing, Michelle 
Wing, Robin Tucker and Mike Thakor 

Contributing writers: Colleen Connolly and Anne Ramsey 
Typesetters: Charlotte Hasley, Mary Ascher and Lisa Swaney 



Photography editor: Bill Walsh 

Photographers: Jim Cheray, Jerry Melchior, Mark Andrews, 
Carolyn Wolter, Tony Dobson, John Michl, Joane VanDyke, 
Mary Rice, John Groleau, Mike Thakor, Don Doll, SJ., John 
McPhilliamy, Bret Berigan, Sue Belatti and Marty Beerman 



Adviser: Charles W. Zuegner 



Acknowledgments: Pam Watson, Ann McDonald, Marge 
Krumwied, The Catholic Voice, Creightonian, Ron Paradis, 
Essay Photography, Earle Gardner Photography, Bob Miller 
Photography, David Musel, Russ Johnson, Walsworth 
Publishing Company, Mary Jo Theisen and Frank and Dolores 
Harrington. 



Colophon 



Cover designed by Alex Aguilar. Final artwork completed by Universal Custom Products, Inc., of 

San Antonio, Texas- 
Selection of photographs was made from more than 4,500 black and white frames. 
Division pages have 100 percent black backgrounds, senior portrait pages use a 10 percent black 

background. 

Copy is set 10 on 11, captions 8 on 10 and headlines either 18, 24, 30 or 36 point. Organizations' 

captions are set 9 on 10. All are Baskerville and set a Compugraphic Editwriter 1750. 
Creighton University's 1983 Bluejay has a press run of 1,300 copies and is printed by Walsworth 

Publishing Company of Mar ce line, Mo. 



336 

Staff/ Colophon